Last week Charlie Hebdo was in the news again, not as a symbol of freedom of expression, but as an example of how racism can be deviously disguised as art.
Year after year they have been recording the numbers that have come to point directly to the impending demise of the Syrian economy and studying what seems now an imaginable way to recovery.
In 2007 the Twitter hashtag was born, its creators understood that in providing a platform for the entire world to voice its opinions there needed to be a way to organise and amplify certain topics.
From its inception the United Arab Emirates has dedicated all its resources to the betterment of society and the world in need with one mission in mind, to provide people with security, stability and respect for their rights
Having to explain to a child of today, who has learned to swipe before they can speak, that certain aspects of a person’s life must remain private for the preservation of one’s sanity is almost frivolous.
The migration crisis that has resulted from the clash of egos and sadistic extremism has reached its peak, with the past months witnessing a great outpouring of people seeking refuge from the Syrian inferno.
The UAE’s highly anticipated World Government Summit wrapped up its fifth edition last week and as most of us are winding down after four days of continuous talks by highly acclaimed speakers and transparent Q&A’s we can finally look back at what stood out the most during this summit.
We are witnessing more and more young Arab girls lost in translation between what they are told are the ideas of a foreign culture and that of fundamental rights.
There are moments in history that one remembers not only as fact independent of circumstance but as moments that are whole inclusive of all their surroundings.