Within the conflict happening now in Libya, there are also digital conflicts to which provocative phrases and words expressing hatred and violence are used. which is directly contributing to targeting certain categories or entities. with that, Elbiro team participated in preparing a dictionary of some of the vocabulary used through social networking sites.
An unprecedented media boom, that is how the media landscape in Libya is described after the change the country witnessed in 2011, when printed newspapers appeared in every corner, radios, and television stations were born with different agendas.
The overthrow of the Gaddafi regime cleared a space for young journalists and media organizations to operate in relative freedom and begin to learn the profession of press for the first time. However, this change also cleared the space for armed groups to operate freely and strengthen their influence through violence. Thus, now the greatest threat to journalists comes from different armed groups based outside the central control which penalizes journalists who they believe are acting against their interests.
We always have to go into the letters and messages that reach us beyond borders, seas and oceans, but this time we got messages from Libyan women settling outside Libya, experiencing different situations in other societies. And in this photo portraiture we will present their lives with migration in scenes.
As soon as you start reading the title of the article you would think that customary marriage is an event that only occurs in soap operas and other communities but not in Libya, although here in Sebha, a city that is located 750 km away south of Tripoli where hundreds of such cases were discovered annually, and from here the journey of discovering the invisible face of this phenomena starts.
Hijab is considered one of the most important icons of clothing for women in North Africa in general and in Libya in particular, which develops with the progress of personal ideas and individual beliefs of each woman alone, in this article we review a number of women’s experiences with hijab in Libya.
Everyone is aware of the extent of the flagrant violations that are taking place recently in Libya to the Libyan remains, and in return, there is no sign of any clear international or domestic reaction. This article reviews a number of deals made by some of the Libyan antiquities and antique merchants electronically and on social networking pages