around the globe. We also see rising of the tension between mounting aspirations and alack of government reform for the younger generation who do to outsources like the webhave been introduced to other ways of life. According to the Detroit News “All the talk about the role of Facebook and Twitter and other new media in enabling the popular uprisings in Tunisia, Egypt, Yemen and Algeria has taken the focus off a major player inthese dramatic events: the labor movement.”
Elaborate on how these two thingsare related to one another
Labor movement drives Egypt, Tunisia protests
)The Tunisian Revolution was where it all began and was an intensive campaign of civilrebellion, including a series of street demonstrations taking place in Tunisia. The strikers began in December 2010 and led to the overthrow of their current and very long timePresident Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011. The demonstrations were triggered byvast unemployment, food cost inflation, corruption, no freedom of speech and poor livingconditions. The protest actually turned out to be a success and led to the removal of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali 28 days after they began and on 14 January 2011, heofficially quit after fleeing to Saudi Arabia, ending 23 years in power. Next would be Egypt, and where most of the world would begin to pay attention.After seeing the success in Tunisia Egypt decide it was time to take action against their long term president, President Hosni Mubarak.
Despite thestriker’s intentions to remain a nonviolent protest and keep it peaceful in nature, therevolution was not without violent casualties between security and protesters, with at least,60,000 injured and up to 846 people killed. The insurrection happened in Cairo,