Tunisia’s political transition gained new momentum in early 2014, with the resolution of a political deadlock, the adoption of a new Constitution and the appointment of a new government. The national dialogue platform, brokered by key civil society organizations, played a crucial role in gathering all major political parties.
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The World Bank has conducted an extensive social and environmental impact assessment ahead of the launch of a US$300 million project to support the goals of decentralization outlined in the new Tunisian constitution.Read More »
A disproportionately high number of young men and women aged between 15 and 29 in Tunisia, face “an abyss” of underemployment and disengagement between leaving school and finding work. A new World Bank report looks at what can be done to reverse this.Read More »
Removing economic obstacles in Tunisia could double employment creation to 100,000 new jobs per year, according to the World Bank’s first comprehensive analysis of the economy since the 2011 revolution. Read More »