Tunisian parties: the country is moving forward in the direction of dictatorship

Tunisian parties: the country is moving forward in the direction of dictatorship In a statement on Wednesday, three Tunisian parties criticized the existing authority, saying that the country was taking "resolute steps in the direction of dictatorship." The parties also criticized what they described as "the marginalization of Kais Saied and his aides of economic and social priorities," and pledged to confront this "creeping dictatorship."  Three Tunisian parties considered, on Wednesday, that the country is taking "resolute steps in the direction of dictatorship."  This came in a statement by the Coordination of "Social Democratic Parties and Independent Personalities", which includes the Democratic Current, "Ettakatol for Labor and Freedoms" and "The Republican Party".  In its statement, the coordination indicated that this comes in light of "the frequency of security and judicial abuses against protesters and opponents, and expressions of division and treason were repeated in (President) Qais Saeed's speech, and the existing authority continued to ignore the severe social and economic crisis."  She condemned "the use of the security and judiciary to harass (harass) the opponents," blaming Qais Saeed, the Minister of Interior and the Minister of Justice for "responsibility."  The coordination criticized "Qais Saeed and his aides' marginalization of economic and social priorities," renewing its commitment to "confronting this creeping dictatorship."  On Monday, the Tunisian president said that he is working to "enable the people to express their will," describing those who say that the country is experiencing restrictions and dictatorship as "rope dancers."  ​​​​​​​Tunisia has been witnessing a stifling political crisis since July 25, 2021, following the imposition of exceptional measures by the country's president, Kais Saied, most notably the dissolution of Parliament and the Judicial Council, the dismissal of the government, and the issuance of legislation by presidential decrees.  Several Tunisian forces consider these measures a "coup against the constitution", while others see them as a "correction of the course of the 2011 revolution", which overthrew then-President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali.

In a statement on Wednesday, three Tunisian parties criticized the existing authority, saying that the country was taking "resolute steps in the direction of dictatorship." The parties also criticized what they described as "the marginalization of Kais Saied and his aides of economic and social priorities," and pledged to confront this "creeping dictatorship."

Three Tunisian parties considered, on Wednesday, that the country is taking "resolute steps in the direction of dictatorship."

This came in a statement by the Coordination of "Social Democratic Parties and Independent Personalities", which includes the Democratic Current, "Ettakatol for Labor and Freedoms" and "The Republican Party".

In its statement, the coordination indicated that this comes in light of "the frequency of security and judicial abuses against protesters and opponents, and expressions of division and treason were repeated in (President) Qais Saeed's speech, and the existing authority continued to ignore the severe social and economic crisis."

She condemned "the use of the security and judiciary to harass (harass) the opponents," blaming Qais Saeed, the Minister of Interior and the Minister of Justice for "responsibility."

The coordination criticized "Qais Saeed and his aides' marginalization of economic and social priorities," renewing its commitment to "confronting this creeping dictatorship."

On Monday, the Tunisian president said that he is working to "enable the people to express their will," describing those who say that the country is experiencing restrictions and dictatorship as "rope dancers."

​​​​​​​Tunisia has been witnessing a stifling political crisis since July 25, 2021, following the imposition of exceptional measures by the country's president, Kais Saied, most notably the dissolution of Parliament and the Judicial Council, the dismissal of the government, and the issuance of legislation by presidential decrees.

Several Tunisian forces consider these measures a "coup against the constitution", while others see them as a "correction of the course of the 2011 revolution", which overthrew then-President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali.

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