Stories about Bahrain from February, 2008
Thouq from Kuwait posts the pictures of three gulf politicians, two from Kuwait and one from Bahrain, comments: “With all respect to all our brave women working in politics: you certainly have power, but not style!”
Bahraini blogger emoodz questions the appointment of a female judge – who only graduated in 2005.
Recently a number of bloggers have complained about a lack of real education, a lack of critical thinking, and a lack of political engagement in Bahrain. Ayesha Saldanha tunes into the Bahraini blogosphere to bring us the story.
Bahraini blogger Mahmood Al Yousif lashes out at a new “restriction’ on media in the Arab world.
Bahraini Mohammed Al Maskati rants about stupid blogs in this post.
From Bahrain, Silly Bahraini Girl posts two videos – one showing a rap song by Saudis targeted against Egyptians and the other containing a response for the first video.
Bahraini blogger Mahmood Al Yousif writes about a bizarre medical case here. You will have carefully examine the X-rays to believe your eyes. ***WARNING: Not for the faint of heart.
Bahraini blogger emoodz discusses his country's stance on the environment.
Bahraini Mahmood Al Yousif comments on the treatment of Indian workers on strike in Bahrain.
In this post we look at some of things that Bahraini bloggers have been saying during the last month. We start with a complaint about the privatisation of utilities in Bahrain, followed by an opinion about changes at the Ministry of Information, and another about the role bloggers can play...
Bahraini blogger Mahmood Al Yousif directs us to a discussion on Saudi Arabia, change and freedom of expression.
Bahraini blogger Mahmood Al Yousif exposes a scam .. he just escaped from.
Bahraini blogger Dr Abdulhadi Khalaf reposts an article on Bahrain's crackdown on protesters.
Bint Battuta from Bahrain marks Ash Wednesday, the first day of Lent.
Bahraini blogger Mahmood Al Yousif sheds light on Bahrain's publication law and promises by the Information Minister not to jail journalists.
What is a blogger without access to the Internet? This was the dilemma facing tens of thousands of bloggers in parts of the Middle East and Asia, after an optical cable in the Mediterranean was damaged, crippling millions of Internet users. No surprise, some of the region's bloggers were fuming especially when they realised that it could take up to two weeks to fix the damage.