After nine years of party infighting and political chaos, Lebanon finally held parliamentary elections this May. In an unprecedented event, a new party that rejects the country’s deeply divisive sectarian system has entered the game. Now that a whole generation born after the bloody civil war is of voting age, we set out to get their views on the future of their Lebanon.
Struggling with a failing economy and underperforming or inadequate public services and divided over the not always welcome interference of two rival regional powers, many Lebanese hoped that elections in May 2018 (the first in almost a decade) might jolt the state’s political establishment
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