Tunisia: 26-years of age man consumes himself alive

A youngster harmed during the 2011 Tunisian transformation, jobless on the grounds that he was presently not ready to work and with no remuneration from the public authority, set himself ablaze in the Tunisian capital before his family and passed on soon after in a medical clinic in the southern rural areas of Tunis. The immolation of 26-year-old Neji Hefiane reviews to our memory the demise of Mohamed Bouazizi, the road seller. His self-destruction by fire on 17 December 2010 began the Tunisian transformation, removing President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali and dispatching the Arab Spring across the entire locale.

Neji Hefiane lived in Intilaka, one of the laborers’ regions of Tunis, where vicious fights against the system broke out between December 2010 and January 2011. At 16 years old, he endured discharge wounds to the head. The dad kept in touch with President Kais Saied clarifying his child’s case and requesting him to mediate in favor of the family in trouble. “We didn’t find a solution, not even after my child kicked the bucket,” he said.

Other injured in the upset “take steps to commit suicide,” said the attorney Lamia Farhani, President of Aoufiaa affiliation set up to help the saints and harmed in the unrest. “There is no political will to ensure the essential rights” of the people in question, she added. In Tunisia, the President of the Republic, Kais Saied, suspended the elements of government and Parliament, applying Article 80 of the Constitution, after the enemy of government exhibits, clinical breakdown, and allegations of debasement by numerous legislators. Neji Hefiane’s demise is the most recent in a long series for which Ennadha and the Islamist parties are capable.

For quite a long time, remuneration for the casualties of the 2011 insurgency was examined in Parliament without arriving at any arrangement. President Kais Saied is presently chipping away at a progression of monetary measures with the recently named Ministry of Economy to save the youthful Republic from insolvency. Sadly, rotten ones and psychological militants have made thick heritages between Tunisian organizations and abroad, making it basically difficult to tidy up the nation completely. Ten years after the Jasmine Revolution, the qualities that enlivened the rebellions were unfortunately destroyed under the flag of the demise of Ennahdha, who tossed the country into a crazy course of Islamization.




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