With Regulating Islam in Morocco and Tunisia, Sarah J. Feuer provides a critical analysis of religious regulation in Morocco and Tunisia and explicitly pinpoints policies on religious education as fundamental to understanding political structures and key events within the histories of each regime.
While the 2011 constitution seems to represent a “paradigm shift” towards a greater partnership between the Moroccan state and civil society organizations (CSOs), authorities’ recent crackdown on independent CSOs indicates a strained relationship between the two.
Despite Morocco's efforts to train Malian Imams, outcomes will remain limited unless the selection method, the training and the professional integration of these imams in their home countries are reconsidered.
The Moroccan Institute for Policy Analysis, in partnership with Project on Middle East Democracy organized a round-table discussion on “Corporate Social Responsibility in Morocco: What can Jerrada teach us?”.
MIPA is a non-profit independent research institution based in Rabat, Morocco. Founded by a group of transdisciplinary researchers, MIPA’s mission is to produce systematic and in-depth analysis of relevant policy issues that lead to new and innovative ideas for solving some of the most pressing issues relating to democracy.