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Islamist movements and the democratic process in the Arab world [Elektronisk resurs] : exploring the gray zones / Nathan J. Brown, Amr Hamzawy, and Marina Ottaway.

By: Brown, Nathan JContributor(s): Hamzawy, Amr | Ottaway, Marina | Carnegie Endowment for International PeaceMaterial type: TextTextSeries: Working papers (Carnegie Endowment for International Peace) ; no. 67. | Middle East series (Carnegie Endowment for International Peace)Publication details: [Washington, D.C.] : Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, 2006. Description: 19 p. : digital, PDF fileSubject(s): Islamic fundamentalism -- Arab countries | Democratization -- Arab countries | Arab countries -- Politics and government -- 1945-Online resources: Click here to access online Summary: In a new Carnegie Paper, Carnegie Endowment experts Brown, Hamzawy, and Ottaway discuss the continuing ambiguity amongst Islamists on fundamental democracy and human rights issues. Islamist Movements and the Democratic Process in the Arab World: Exploring Gray Zones seeks to move beyond stark views of the Islamist challenge as either a democratizing force or an extreme threat to democracy and to present a nuanced view of the position of Islamist parties. The authors consider mainstream movements in Morocco, Egypt, Jordan, Kuwait, and Bahrain, analyzing not only where the movements stand but also where they have yet to develop clear positions. In view of the recent victory by Hamas in Palestine and the electoral success of the Muslim Brotherhood in the Egyptian elections, understanding the thinking of Islamist movements is more important than ever.
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"March 2006."

"A joint publication of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and the Herbert-Quandt-Stiftung."

In a new Carnegie Paper, Carnegie Endowment experts Brown, Hamzawy, and Ottaway discuss the continuing ambiguity amongst Islamists on fundamental democracy and human rights issues. Islamist Movements and the Democratic Process in the Arab World: Exploring Gray Zones seeks to move beyond stark views of the Islamist challenge as either a democratizing force or an extreme threat to democracy and to present a nuanced view of the position of Islamist parties. The authors consider mainstream movements in Morocco, Egypt, Jordan, Kuwait, and Bahrain, analyzing not only where the movements stand but also where they have yet to develop clear positions. In view of the recent victory by Hamas in Palestine and the electoral success of the Muslim Brotherhood in the Egyptian elections, understanding the thinking of Islamist movements is more important than ever.

Fritt tillgänglig via Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

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