The Importance Of The Arab Spring

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For some, the Arab spring (whether is understood to be successfully or not) certainly represent the turning point in relations in the Middle East. A hundred years since the creation of borders between the countries of the Levant, the Maghreb and the Middle East, there was their collapse. When one mentions the Middle East, it is seen as a huge area where ancient civilizations were, some of the oldest cities in the world, but also the young states of today. A hundred years after rendering the limits of the modern Middle East and the Maghreb, a part of that world shook and began to crumble.
In shaping the Middle East as we know it today, the greatest role was played by Britain and France. The first phenomenon that is direct consequence of the colonial times is political systems. In the hundred years since the creation of such the Middle East, no country has become a genuine democracy in the Western sense, except, perhaps after the Arab Spring, Tunisia. The stability of many countries is based mostly on fear of the authorities. States with the royal houses proved to be the countries with stronger legitimacy of power than others.
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In Versailles and castles around Paris was signed the peace which, considered by many historians, did not bring lasting peace, but also marked the end of any hope of its durability. The Arabs since 1916 thought they were fighting for a great Arab empire. Jews were at the same time in 1917 received guarantees for the creation of a national home in Palestine. French and English considered to have won the right to control over won territories with all their wealth. So, the end of the war opened big problems which, as usual, were resolved in favor of those who have

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