Projects

TIMEP’s Transitional Justice Project (TJP) is an innovative, timely project that addresses crucial issues at the heart of the transitions in the Middle East and fills an important knowledge gap on these issues.

Egypt’s Economic Trajectory provides tools to help make sense of the country’s reform program, along with analysis of developments and data, to assess the program in terms not only of economic indicators, but also its impact on social health and human rights.

TIMEP’s new Syria Unpacked project highlights and explores the significance of these concerns for the country’s future trajectory. The project is premised on the belief that understanding the impact of ongoing dynamics in Syria requires a comprehensive perspective on the interplay between political, human rights, security, economic, and legal challenges.

The Tahrir Institute for Middle East Policy (TIMEP) offers its Egypt Parliament Watch project. Building on the success of its original Legislation Tracker and Parliamentary Election Projects, Egypt Parliament Watch monitors trends and developments in Egypt’s legislative body. Issuing reports, analyses, and regular briefings, the project:

In the interest of exploring the complex relationship between threat and response, TIMEP presents Egypt Security Watch—the only such project to offer original content on the security situation in Egypt as a whole.

Pulling Back the Curtain: Dynamics and Implications of Egypt’s Elections Period is an initiative that covers developments and dynamics in Egypt’s political landscape during the 2018 election period.

Civil Society from Alexandria to Aswan: Survival Strategies is an initiative to showcase the research produced by the State Repression and Civil Society Research Group at the American University Cairo.

Syria’s Women is a joint partnership with Syria Deeply which explores the issues facing Syrian women and aims to provide a platform for new and diverse perspectives of Syrian women to foster a deeper understanding among policymakers and the public of their essential role.

Eshhad is the Arabic imperative for “witness” or “testify,” which lies at the core of what we do. We document sectarianism against religious, cultural, and ethnic minorities in the Middle East.