EuroMeSCo is the main network of research centres and think tanks in the Euro-Mediterranean area. Founded in 1996, in the aftermath of the Barcelona Declaration, the network develops impactful policy-oriented research and encourages policy-making to improve Euro-Mediterranean cooperation, specifically in the field of economic development, migration and security. Visit website.
Theorizing the Role of Experts in Shaping Euro-Mediterranean Politics, at a Time of Erosion of Democratic Legitimacy and Emergence of Contested Issues
The main objective of this article is to understand if and how experts are contributing to shape EU foreign policy, with a specific focus on Euro-Mediterranean affairs.13 February 2017
Pourquoi la Tunisie produit-elle autant des jihadistes?
La révolution tunisienne a fait naître les espoirs du monde arabe et des démocraties occidentales. Ce pays a cependant vu une mobilisation d'un nombre exceptionnellement élevé de combattants volontaires pour les «terres du djihad».27 January 2017
Geopolitics, Gas and Grand Ambitions: The Outlook for Petroleum Production in the East Mediterranean
News of mass migration, terrorism and civil war in the Mediterranean has overshadowed another potentially game-changing development in the region, namely the consequences of major natural gas discoveries.16 November 2016
The ENP between Ambitions and Delusions: Analysing Europe’s Misconceptions in Supporting Democratisation in Egypt
The Arab uprisings in general and the Egyptian one in particular have triggered questions with regard to the efficiency of the EMP and the ENP. The EU was neither able to anticipate these events nor capable of influencing them.15 November 2016
Counter-Terrorism Policies in Egypt: Effectiveness and Challenges
The dispersal of the Muslim Brotherhood sit-ins in Raba’a square and al-Nahda square in August 2013 unleashed a more complex wave of domestic terrorism in comparison to the waves of terrorism the country encountered decades ago.19 October 2016
Libyan Political Economy: Political Conflict, Crisis Management and Structural Reform
The ongoing political division and armed conflict in Libya have overshadowed the critical stage Libyan economy has reached. Libya’s only source of income, oil exports, became an integral dimension of the conflict.6 October 2016