|Habib Ayeb est géographe, enseignant-chercheur à l’université Paris 8 à Saint Denis (France). Spécialiste de géographie sociale, ses domaines de recherches couvrent les problématiques liées à la souveraineté alimentaire, l’environnement, les questions paysannes, la marginalité et la pauvreté, les changements sociaux, les dynamiques et processus de résistances… Ses terrains de recherches portent principalement sur la Tunisie, l’Egypte et le Maroc.
Biographie Habib Ayeb
Laboratoire « Histoire des Économies et des Sociétés Méditerranéennes ». Université 9 avril, Historien, Tunis, Tunisie. Email : email@example.com
Institute of Political Economy, Carleton University. New book: The Roots of Revolt. Ottawa, Canada. Email : firstname.lastname@example.org
|Aymen holds an MA in European Interdisciplinary Studies from the College of Europe, and is currently working on a thesis for an MA in International Relations from the University of Tunis El Manar. Before joining OSAE, he conducted research and supported operations for Expectation State, and has previously worked as an Administrative Assistant and Coordinator with the Tunisian Federation of Film Societies - FTCC. His research interests include, but are not limited to, mobility and migration, international cooperation, development and environmental issues, and social movements.|
|e-mail : email@example.com|
|Rabeb is an agricultural engineer specialized in crop production and graduated from Higher agronomic institue of Chott Meriem. She currently works as an adminstrative assistant at the Observatory of Food Sovereignty and the Environment.
She is the newest member of the team.
|e-mail : firstname.lastname@example.org|
|I work on the political economy of Africa and the Near East and have worked in and on more than 10 countries in the Global South. I have had visiting research appointments at the Norwegian Nobel Institute, Oslo and the Social Science Research Centre, American University in Cairo. I am on the advisory board of the Tunis based NGO Observatoire de la Souveraineté et de l'Environnement (OSAE) and I am a member of the Editorial Working Group of the Review of African Political Economy where I have worked for more than 35 years. In 2017-2018, I am helping convene three meetings of academics and activists in Accra, Dar es Salaam and Johannesburg on Radical Transformation in Africa. I am a jurist for the African Studies Association UK book prize 2018 and I am on the International Advisory Board of the Journal of Agrarian Change. I am also founding member of Thimar the Beirut based research collective on agriculture, environment and labour in the Arab world. In 2013 I was one of five appointed by the UN's FAO to write a profile of ‘Family Farming in the Near East and North Africa’ marking the UN's year of family farming. Read more:https://essl.leeds.ac.uk/politics/staff/65/professor-ray-bush|
|Max Ajl has a PhD from Cornell in Development Sociology, and works on southern theories of development and dependency, especially in the agrarian sector, and the national liberation struggle and post-colonial planning in Tunisia. His work has been published in Journal of Peasant Studies and Review of African Political Economy and he is an editor at Jadaliyya. His twitter is @ajl_max and his academic writings are available at: https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Max_Ajl|
|I’m a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Management, Politics, and Philosophy at Copenhagen Business School in Danemark. I’m an interdisciplinary scholar working on issues related to social justice, poverty, gender and alternative economies in the intersection of management, geography, and socio-anthropology. Drawing on Feminist, postcolonial and post-development theories, my current project focuses on the grassroot movements in Tunisia. In particular, I study the challenges and opportunities of the social and solidarity economy to adress the socioeconomic crisis and build democracy.|
Sami Zemni is professor in political and social sciences at the Center for Conflict and Development Studies, Ghent University (Belgium) where he coordinates and leads the Middle East and North Africa Research Group (MENARG). His area of expertise is politics within the Middle East and North Africa region, with special reference to political Islam. He focuses mainly on developments in Morocco, Tunisia, Egypt, democratization in the Arab World as well as conflict in the Arab world. As a former director of the Center for Islam in Europe (CIE, 2002–2007), he has also written on issues of migration, integration, racism and Islamophobia.
Koenraad’s research is centered around the broader question of political change in the Arab World, more specifically Morocco, in relation to globalization, neoliberal urbanization and capitalist uneven development. Other research interests are: Critical theory, social movements, revolution, governmentality, bio-politics, urban studies, class and class struggle
|Farouk Boula est un jeune « chercheur » titulaire d’un Master en Sociologie du Changement et de l’Innovation (faculté des lettres et des sciences humaines-Université Moulay Ismail-Meknès). Il est intéressé par l’anthropologie juridique et environnementale de régime foncier au Maroc notamment les « terres collectives », plus récemment, il effectué une recherche sur les « terres collectives » : la parenté et ses représentations en tant que source de « légitimité » des droits : cas de la melkisation des terres collectives de Zaouia d’Ifrane Moyen Atlas-Maroc.|
|CV : CV_2021-02-15_Farouk_BOULA|
|I’m a Phd Candidate in Social Anthropology within the School of Social Sciences at the University of Manchester. I’m currently undertaking my fieldwork in the Zaghouan governorate of Tunisia. The data I’m collecting will constitute the basis for my doctoral thesis. My project attempts to ethnographically explore how farming families and rural town dwellers are differently able to navigate global and local constraints, opportunities, and multiple discourses around the production and consumption of “good food” to sustain their communities. It will explore how relations between food, people, and space are influenced by global projects and affect people’s ideas of what constitutes community, town, land, and the ways to inhabit it. I contend that through observing the multiple levels of contestation around what constitutes “good food” we can better understand community desires for what constitutes good, proper living in times of uncertainty and how global projects can end up undermining or supporting rural communities practices to secure good food and a live worth living.|