Carmen Geha is an activist, feminist and scholar, researching politics, crisis and mobilisation in MENA. She is Associate Professor of Public Administration at AUB.
Comment: Women in Lebanon are fighting not just for better representation, but a complete overhaul of a male-dominated system that fosters inertia, corruption and greed, writes Carmen Geha.
Comment: Lebanon must let go of the symbolism of last year's revolution and accept its current uncertainty in order to create new hope in this dark moment, writes Carmen Geha.
Comment: Even before this disaster Lebanon's greedy and corrupt elite had made life unlivable, now they are burying us alive, writes Carmen Geha.
Comment: Lebanon has reached a tipping point which, if history is anything to go by, can lead to irreversible damage, writes Carmen Geha.
Comment: Lebanon's inept government officials and violent security forces should be seen as the real virus of our times, writes Carmen Geha.
Comment: With no safety net, and privatised, corrupt interests running basic services, Lebanon is woefully under-prepared to respond to coronavirus, writes Carmen Geha.
Comment: This International Women's Day, Carmen Geha celebrates the resilience and solidarity of Lebanese women, fighting for their rights in a system stacked against them.
Comment: Carmen Geha makes the unpopular case for an uncommon sentiment: The Lebanese revolution is totally winning.
Comment: Can revolution provide the salve a depressed nation is searching for? Carmen Geha finds hope and solidarity on the streets of Beirut.
Comment: Lebanon's women have been able to participate, lead, and shine because this uprising challenges the very pillars that govern our lives, writes Carmen Geha.