Ph.D. in Political Science, Paris I University (Panthéon-Sorbonne); his publications include De la question berbère au dilemme kabyle à l’aube du XXIe siècle, L’Harmattan, Paris, 2004.
North Africa enjoys four gifts that predispose it to becoming a large-scale regional entity: an enviable geostrategic position — opening on to the Atlantic and the Mediterranean, territorial continuity with so-called “black” Africa and the Arab world, and proximity to Europe; eighty million souls driven by powerful cultural affinities; a certain historical cohesion rooted in the anti-colonial struggle, the Arab-Muslim heritage, the continuous Berber presence and the foundations of the Punic and...
“The ultimate goal (…) is to create a world entirely free of nuclear weapons”1 states the preamble of the Pelindaba Treaty (South Africa) initiated by the Organisation of African Unity (OUA). This ideal tinged with scarcely concealed messianic tendencies has become a perceptible continent-wide outlook since it came into force on 15 July 2009, after the required 28 States had ratified it.
If the Presidential election of 4 november had been imagined as the plot of a political novel on the “American hyper-power,” and the election had been on a global scale,
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