(among others): La télévision par satellite au Maghreb et ses publics; Espaces critiques, espace de résistance (Presses universitaires de Grenoble, 2015). She co-edited Suffering, Arts and Aesthetics (Palgrave 2014); Mondes méditerranéens. L’émeute au coeur du politique (L’homme et la Société 2013); The Mediterranean Rediscovered (Canadian Museum of Civilizations 2005) and Generations and Protests: Legacies, Emergencies in the MENA and the Mediterranean (forthcoming).
Protests and Generations: Legacies and Emergences in the Middle East, North Africa and the Mediterranean. Edited by Mark Muhannad Ayyash, Mount Royal University and Ratiba Hadj-Moussa, York University. Ratiba Hadj-Moussa was IFK_Senior Fellow in winter-term 2015/16.
How does critique emanating from the television public become significant within authoritarian public spheres such as those of the Maghreb countries? Answering this question requires that we rethink the notion of the public and reconsider how to qualify ordinary critique.