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The Arab Spring’s complexity

The Arab Spring’s complexity

Last December, it was ten years since Tunisian street vendor Mohamed Bouazizi set himself on fire, which sparked a series of revolutions across the MENA region. Looking back at the developments in the last decade, it might be tempting to take stock of the current situation and to conclude that the ‘Arab Spring’ has failed. But it would be unfair and unwise to do so. But it would be unfair and unwise to do so.

Book tip: Changing on the job by Jennifer Garvey Berger

Book tip: Changing on the job by Jennifer Garvey Berger

Book tip by Tereza Herodková "At Perspectivity, we are all about complexity. We usually have the complexity of social systems in mind - the C from the term 'VUCA world' (Volatile, Uncertain, Complex, Ambiguous). When you talk with us, chances are that the topic will...

Blog: What are ‘Liberating Structures’?

Blog: What are ‘Liberating Structures’?

Blog by Lara Minnaard In our daily lives, we are constantly confronted with complex problems. How we deal with these problems is different for every person and every situation. But for all complex problems, different people have different pieces of the puzzle to...

Book tip: The Wizard and the Prophet by Charles Mann

Book tip: The Wizard and the Prophet by Charles Mann

Book tip by Petra de Boer  "The (Christmas) holidays are the ideal time-out for me to dive into a good book. A fat and dense one, during which I do not want to be disturbed. 'The Wizard and the Prophet' by American journalist Charles Mann had been on my list for...

Blog: What were you ordered for? by Maurice van Hoek

Blog: What were you ordered for? by Maurice van Hoek

Blog from the network by Maurice van Hoek  Do you work on (temporary) assignments, on projects or on a permanent job? Then it is essential that you can answer the question: 'What was I ordered for?' An example: My son plays football. He is playing an exciting game. It...

Book tip: How Democracies Die by Steven Levitsky and Daniël Ziblatt

Book tip: How Democracies Die by Steven Levitsky and Daniël Ziblatt

Book tip by Charlotte Keijzer:  If there is one urgent book you should read at this moment, it is ‘How Democracies Die’. The authors, Harvard professors Steven Levitsky and Daniël Ziblatt take us on a historical tour around the world and present a deep...