Contributor(s)Işık Üniversitesi, İktisadi ve İdari Bilimler Fakültesi, Uluslararası İlişkiler Bölümü
Işık University, Faculty of Economics and Administrative Sciences Department of International Relations
Religion politics relationship
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AbstractPolitical Islam in Tunisia offers some helpful explanatory tools as appendixes, such as the al-Nahda Electoral Programme of 2011; the Statute of the al-Nahda Movement, July 2012; the Final Declaration of the Eight Congress of al-Nahda, May 2007; the Final Declaration of the Seventh Congress of al-Nahda, April 3, 2001; an Account of an al-Nahda Campaign Event in the Electoral District of Tunis 1; and Selected Interviews. The author searches for historical ties between alNahda and the Muslim Brotherhood, but this focus causes her to overlook some of the alNahda movement's traditional ties. [...]we know that the Arab Spring affected the alNahda movement's structure in different ways. [...]Political Islam in Tunisia offers a helpful introduction to readers interested in political Islam, Islamism, Tunisia, and the al-Nahda movement.