MENASource Jun 3, 2021
Algeria’s parliamentary elections: A bumpy road ahead
By Abdelkader Abderrahmane
While the coronavirus pandemic put on hold the Hirak movement, its resumption in February this year indicates that many Algerians have not renounced challenging the Algerian government.
ReportOct 26, 2021
North Africa 2030: What the future holds for the region
By Frederick Kempe, Giampiero Massolo, Yahia Zoubir, Abdelkader Abderrahmane, Pietro Gagliardi, Guillaume Biganzoli, Aldo Liga, Nader Kabbani, Nejla Ben Mimoune, Hannah Abdullah, Karim Elgendy, Shlomo Roiter Jesner, Jay Mens, Armando Sanguini, Karim Mezran, and Alissa Pavia
In the last decade, several events redefined North Africa’s heterogeneous character and identity. This year marks the tenth anniversary of the beginning of the Arab spring, but most of the root causes fueling the unrest remain unaddressed.
Abdelkader Abderrahmane is a nonresident senior fellow with the Middle East Programs at the Atlantic Council, where he focuses primarily on peace and security in North Africa. Abdelkader Abderrahmane is also a senior researcher with the ENACT program at the Institute for Security Studies (ISS) where he works on transnational security in North-West Africa.
Abderrahmane has also worked as a consultant for different firms in the fields of research, political risk and due diligence.
Abderrahmane has published extensively and his articles and analyses have been published in Le Monde, Mail and the Guardian, the Institute for Security Studies, the Atlantic Council and many others. Among his work, he also authored ‘Understanding Algeria’s Foreign Policy in the Sahel’, in The Politics of Algeria (Ed., Y. H. Zoubir, Routledge, 2019).
Abdelkader Abderrahmane holds a Bachelors in Politics and Geography from the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) in London, UK and a Master in International Relations from the University of Durham (UK). He speaks English, French and Arabic.