Tunisia Unveils New CabinetLa Tunisie présente son nouveau gouvernement

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

English | French

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

 Par Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

anglais | français

Tunis – Le Premier ministre tunisien Hamadi Jebali a présenté jeudi 22 décembre son gouvernement à l’assemblée constituante. Ce gouvernement de coalition de 41 membres comprend 30 ministres et 11 secrétaires d’Etat.

Le Premier ministre tunisien Hamadi Jebali présente son gouvernement à l'Assemblée Constituante (Credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Le parti islamiste modéré Ennahda a revendiqué les principaux portefeuilles. Ali Larayedh, ancien prisonnier politique et haut responsable d’Ennahda, prend le ministère de l’Intérieur. Le porte-parole d’Ennahda Nourredine Bhiri devient ministre de la Justice, et Rafik Abdessalem, le gendre du secrétaire général d’Ennahda Rachid Ghannouchi, sera le nouveau chef de la diplomatie tunisienne.

Ennahda a également obtenu le ministère de l’Enseignement supérieur et le tout nouveau ministère des Droits de l’Homme. Houcine Dimassim, un indépendant désigné par Ettakatol, devient le nouveau ministre des Finances du pays.

Le ministre de la Défense Abdelkarim Zbidi est le seul membre du gouvernement sortant à conserver son poste.

Dans son discours devant l’assemblée constituante, Jebali s’est engagé à être à l’écoute du peuple, à impliquer la société civile dans la gestion des affaires et à œuvrer en faveur de la transparence du gouvernement. Le Premier ministre a également promis d’insuffler l’esprit de la révolution dans la nouvelle constitution.

Il a ajouté que son gouvernement prendra des mesures pratiques pour répondre aux demandes des personnes au chômage, au premier rang desquelles les jeunes diplômés de l’université.

“A cette fin, l’investissement national et étranger sera facilité et stimulé, les initiatives et idées créatives seront encouragées, les centres de formation seront étendus et adaptés aux besoins du marché, et les jeunes développeurs bénéficieront d’une assistance”, a déclaré Jebali.

Il a également indiqué que

“le gouvernement envisage de créer plus de 20 000 emplois dans le secteur public à titre de contribution de l’Etat aux efforts de lutte contre le chômage. A cela s’ajouteront les opportunités d’emplois proposées dans les pays amis et voisins, notamment la Libye, le Golfe et l’Europe.”

Le programme du gouvernement permettra également à 50 000 familles supplémentaires de percevoir l’indemnité mensuelle attribuée aux familles pauvres (de 70 dinars par mois), portant le nombre total de bénéficiaires à 235 000 familles.

Quant à la situation dans les provinces de l’intérieur, comme Sidi Bouzid, Jebali a indiqué qu’elle figurera au premier rang des priorités gouvernementales et au cœur de son programme de développement.

Mais les partis de l’opposition ont fortement critiqué les déclarations du Premier ministre. Samir Tayeb, député du mouvement Ettajdid et du Pôle démocratique moderniste (PDM), a déclaré à Magharebia que l’opposition émettait de

“fortes réserves”

à propos de ce nouveau gouvernement.

Pour lui, le discours de Jebali a été peu surprenant et a comporté

“de nombreuses généralités qui ne sont fondées sur aucune donnée réaliste précise”.

Dans le même esprit, Issam Chebbi, député du Parti démocratique progressiste (PDP), a expliqué à Magharebia que si ce discours comporte

“de bonnes intentions et promesses, les Tunisiens attendent des mesures tangibles”.

Le député indépendant Faisal Jadlaoui estime quant à lui que bien que

“Jebali ait parlé de tous les secteurs et abordé toutes les préoccupations dans son discours, ce programme ne pourra se réaliser en une seule année”.

“Le gouvernement doit maintenant élaborer un programme immédiat pour sortir le pays de la récession économique et lui apporter la sécurité”, a-t-il ajouté.

Ce gouvernement dirigé par Ennahda comprend des femmes ministres aux postes de la condition féminine et de l’environnement, ainsi qu’une secrétaire d’Etat au Logement, a déclaré Mehrzia Abidi, première vice-présidente de l’assemblée constituante.

“Il affiche une bonne représentativité, et je crois qu’ils feront leur travail du mieux possible”,

a-t-elle expliqué à Magharebia.

Le nouveau ministre de la Culture Mehdi Mabrouk a également cherché à rassurer les citoyens, affirmant à Magharebia que

“la tendance à l’étape actuelle ne sera pas en faveur de l’islamisation de la culture en Tunisie, mais vers l’ouverture à tous les courants intellectuels et novateurs dans toute la Tunisie.”

Le ministre de l’Enseignement supérieur Moncef ben Salem a pour sa part expliqué que le travail s’attachera aux réformes, ainsi qu’aux bourses d’études à l’étranger.

Quant au sujet du port du niqab dans les universités tunisiennes, ben Salem a déclaré à Magharebia que ce n’était pour l’heure

“pas une priorité”.

Marwa Slim, une citoyenne, s’est dite inquiète du manque d’expérience du nouveau gouvernement.

“De plus, la plupart des ministres sont âgés, et les jeunes Tunisiens qui ont été à l’origine de la révolution ne sont pas représentés”,

a-t-elle précisé, ajoutant que le chômage des jeunes

“est aujourd’hui le plus gros problème de la Tunisie”.

Un autre jeune Tunisien, Mohamed Mejri, a ajouté :

“Il faut donner à ce nouveau gouvernement la chance de travailler pour sortir le pays de la récession et trouver des solutions au problème du chômage qui s’est agravé après la révolution.”

“Il ne serait pas logique de tenir pour responsable un gouvernement avant même qu’il se soit mis au travail”, a-t-il ajouté.

 

Origine: Magharebia 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

English | French

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

English | French

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

English | French

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

English | French

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

English | French

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

[/caption]By Houda Trabelsi
Magharebia

Tunis – Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali on Thursday (December 22nd) presented his government to the Constituent Assembly. The 41-member coalition cabinet consists of 30 ministers and 11 state secretaries.

Tunisian Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali presents his government to the Constituent Assembly (Photo credit: Houda Trabelsi).

Moderate Islamist party Ennahda claimed the top cabinet portfolios.

  • Ali Larayedh, a former political prisoner and senior Ennahda official, will become interior minister.
  • Ennahda spokesperson Nourredine Bhiri will take over as justice minister.
  • Rafik Abdessalem, the son-in-law of Ennahda leader Rachid Ghannouchi, will be Tunisia’s new foreign minister.
  • Ennahda also gets the higher education ministry and
  • The newly-created human rights ministry.

Houcine Dimassim, a non-partisan individual named by Ettakatol, is set to become Tunisia’s new finance minister.

Defence Minister Abdelkarim Zbidi was the only member of the outgoing cabinet to retain his post.

In addressing the Constituent Assembly, Jebali pledged to listen to the people, involve civil society and work for a transparent government. The prime minister also vowed to include the spirit of the revolution in the new constitution.

He added that the government would take practical steps to respond to the demands of unemployed people, foremost among whom young university graduates.

“For this purpose, national and foreign investments will be boosted and stimulated, initiatives and creative ideas will be encouraged, training centres will be expanded and activated and linked to market needs, and young developers will be provided with care,” Jebali said.

He also said that

“the government plans to create more than 20,000 jobs in the public sector as a contribution from the state to employment efforts. This is in addition to benefiting from job opportunities in neighbouring and friendly countries, especially Libya, the Gulf and Europe.”

The proposed government programme will also enable an additional 50,000 families to receive the monthly allowance given to poor families (70 dinars a month), raising the total number of beneficiaries to 235,000 families.

As to conditions in inland provinces such as Sidi Bouzid, Jebali said they would be on the top of his government’s priorities and at the heart of its development programme.

Opposition parties, however, strongly criticised the prime minister’s statements. Samir Tayeb, an MP representing Ettajdid Movement and the Modernist Democratic Pole (PDM), told Magharebia the opposition had

“strong reservations”

about the new government.

Tayeb said that Jebali’s speech was unsurprising and included

“a lot of generalisations that are not based on realistic, well-studied data”.

In the same context, Progressive Democratic Party (PDP) parliamentarian Issam Chebbi told Magharebia that the speech had

“good intentions and promises, but Tunisians need tangible measures”.

Independent representative Faisal Jadlaoui said that while

“Jebali addressed all sectors and concerns in his statement, the programme can’t be realised in one year”.

“The government is now required to draw up an immediate program to deliver the country from economic recession and bring it to safety,” he said.

The Ennahda-led government includes female ministers at the women’s affairs and environment ministries, as well as a female secretary of state for housing, said Mehrzia Abidi, first deputy of the Constituent Assembly Speaker.

“This is good representation, and I believe they will do their job in the best possible way,”

she told Magharebia.

Newly nominated Culture Minister Mehdi Mabrouk also sought to reassure citizens, telling Magharebia that the

“trend in the current stage will not be towards the Islamisation of culture in Tunisia, but towards openness to all intellectual currents and innovators all over Tunisia.”

Higher Education Minister Moncef ben Salem said work would focus on reforms, as well as scholarships for study abroad.

As to the issue of the niqab at Tunisian universities, ben Salem told Magharebia that it was

“not a priority”

at the present time.

Citizen Marwa Slim told Magharebia that she was concerned about the new government’s lack of experience.

“Moreover, most of the ministers are old, and there is no representation of Tunisia’s young people who were behind the revolution,”

Slim said, adding that youth unemployment

“is the biggest problem facing Tunisia now”.

Another young Tunisian, Mohamed Mejri, said:

“The new government must be given a chance to work to get the country out of recession and find solutions for the problem of unemployment that has aggravated after the revolution.”

“It would be illogical to hold a government to account before it even starts its work,” Mejri added.

 

Source: Magharebia

 

 

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