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Working Paper

Tunisia : From Revolutions to Institutions

ABUSE ACCESS TO EMPLOYMENT ACCESS TO HEALTH CARE ACCESS TO THE INTERNET ACCOUNTABILITY ADMINISTRATIVE PROCESS APPLICATION OF INFORMATION AT ATTRIBUTES B2B BASIC BASIC HEALTH CARE BASIC NEEDS BROADBAND BUDGET ALLOCATIONS BUREAUCRACY BUREAUCRATIC EFFICIENCY BUSINESS BUSINESS CLIMATE BUSINESS COMMUNITY BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS LEADERS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES BUSINESS-TO-BUSINESS BUSINESSES CASH CROP CITIZEN CITIZENS CIVIC PARTICIPATION CIVIL SOCIETY CIVIL WAR COMMUNICATION COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGIES COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY COMMUNITIES COMMUNITY LEADERS COMPETITIVENESS COMPUTER COMPUTER HACKERS COMPUTER NETWORKS COMPUTER SCIENCE COMPUTER SECURITY COMPUTER SYSTEM COMPUTERS CONFIDENTIALITY CONNECTIVITY CONSUMER SATISFACTION CONTRACTS COPYING CORRUPTION CUSTOMERS CUSTOMS DATA ANALYSIS DEMOCRACY DIGITAL DIGITAL CONTENT DIGITAL INFRASTRUCTURE DISSEMINATION E-COMMERCE E-GOVERNANCE ECONOMIC ACTIVITY ECONOMIC CONDITIONS ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ECONOMIC GROWTH ECONOMIC INEQUALITY ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITIES ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY ECOSYSTEM EDUCATIONAL ATTAINMENT ELDERLY ELECTRICITY EMERGENCIES EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT EQUITABLE ACCESS EXPORT SECTORS EXTERNAL CONSULTANTS FAX FILES FOREIGN EXCHANGE FOREIGN INVESTMENT FUTURE GROWTH GLOBAL ECONOMY GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES GOVERNMENT SERVICE GOVERNMENT SUPPORT GROWTH HACKER HEALTH CARE SERVICES HEALTH PROBLEMS HEALTH SERVICES HOME VISITS HOSPITAL HUMAN RESOURCES HUMAN RIGHTS ICT ILLITERACY INCOME INDICATORS INEQUALITY INFANT INFANT MORTALITY INFORMATION INFORMATION NETWORKS INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY INNOVATION INNOVATION PROGRAM INNOVATIONS INSPECTIONS INSTITUTIONS INTERFACES INTERNATIONAL COMMUNITY INTERNATIONAL TRADE INTERNET IT JOURNALISTS KNOWLEDGE ECONOMY KNOWLEDGE INDUSTRIES LAND OWNERSHIP LEGAL STATUS LICENSES LINKS LIVING CONDITIONS LOCAL BUSINESS LOCAL COMMUNITY LOCAL KNOWLEDGE LOGISTICS LOW INCOME COUNTRIES MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS MARKETS MATERIAL MATERNAL MORTALITY MEDIA MEDICAL CARE MEDICAL SERVICES MENU MOBILE NETWORKS MOBILE PHONE MOBILE PHONES MONITORING MULTINATIONAL CORPORATIONS NATIONAL GOVERNMENT NATURAL RESOURCES NETWORKING NETWORKS NEW MARKET NEW TECHNOLOGIES OLD REGIME ONLINE NETWORKS ONLINE PAYMENT PARTICIPATION PAYMENT GATEWAY PAYMENT SYSTEM PAYMENT SYSTEMS PAYMENTS PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES PERFORMANCE PHONE LINES PHOTO POLICE FORCE POLICE FORCES POLICIES POLICY POLITICAL ACCOUNTABILITY POLITICAL CHANGE POLITICAL CLIMATE POLITICAL ECONOMY POLITICAL LEADERS POLITICAL OPPORTUNITY POLITICAL PARTICIPATION POLITICAL PARTIES POLITICAL PROCESS POLITICAL SYSTEM POLITICS POPULATION POPULATION DENSITY POPULATIONS POST-CONFLICT RECONSTRUCTION POSTAL OFFICES POSTAL SERVICE POVERTY PRICE PRICES PRIME MINISTER PRIVATE INVESTMENT PROCUREMENT PROCUREMENT PROCESSES PROFITS PROGRESS PUBLIC DISCOURSE PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS PUBLIC SERVICES QUALITY OF SERVICES QUERIES REGULATION RESPECT RESULT RESULTS RURAL POPULATION SATELLITE SEA LEVEL SECURITY SERVICE DELIVERY SERVICE QUALITY SHORT SUPPLY SILICON SOCIAL AFFAIRS SOCIAL COHESION SOCIAL IMPACT SOCIAL PROGRESS SOCIAL SERVICES SOCIAL SUPPORT SOFTWARE STATISTICS STORAGE STUDENTS SUPPLY CHAINS SYSTEM SYSTEMS TARGET TECHNICAL EXPERTISE TECHNICAL SUPPORT TECHNOLOGICAL INNOVATION TECHNOLOGIES TECHNOLOGY TECHNOLOGY INITIATIVES TELECOM TELECOMMUNICATIONS TELECOMMUNICATIONS NETWORKS TELEPHONE TELEVISIONS TOLERANCE TRADE NETWORKS TRAINING TRANSACTIONS TRANSPARENCY TRANSPORTATION TRANSPORTATION NETWORKS UNEMPLOYMENT URBAN AREAS USES VALUE CHAIN WEB WEB APPLICATIONS WOMEN WORKFORCE YOUNG PEOPLE YOUTH
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World Bank, Washington, DC
Middle East and North Africa | Tunisia
2017-06-15T19:56:58Z | 2017-06-15T19:56:58Z | 2012

In the wake of the revolution, Tunisian society is currently undergoing a significant transformation. In late 2011, the country's first representative government in more than three decades was formed, as the Constituent Assembly was seated. Hundreds of legitimate candidates ran in an election that was free, fair, and enjoyed nearly 90 percent participation by eligible voters. 'Tunisia: from revolutions to institutions,' published one year after the exile of Ben Ali, seeks to describe the factors driving this transformation, examining how specific elements of society have changed, or not changed, in the post-revolutionary period. Information and communication technologies (ICTs), which played a central role in the lead-up to the revolution as well as the revolution itself, have continued to influence rapid changes in the past year. This report charts the application of these technologies by citizens, civil society, entrepreneurs, and government stakeholders. It also identifies openings to capitalize on technology's ability to improve governance, expand economic opportunity, and encourage social cohesion.

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