Niger or Mali, for example, where the Tuareg community (the Berber people, it must be remembered) is an ethnic minority as well as a geographically concentrated linguistic minority, essentially claims regional autonomy and respect for its culture.
To a large extent, what is commonly known as the “Arab Spring” has also proved to be a “Berber Spring”.
In 2013, the political transition authorities in Libya granted Berber minorities (Tuareg and Toubous) a quota of six seats out of sixty in the Constituent Assembly.
A decision immediately denounced by the Berber community, which estimates this figure ridiculous and insufficient to defend its rights.
So, with all the efforts that have been made to simplify dating, why does it actually seem like meeting the right person has actually become harder? as you may have already learned from personal experience, quantity doesn't necessarily equal quality; stories of failure, disappointment and frustration far outweigh success stories, which are rare and far in-between on the online dating market.
The common misconception is that mister or misses right is hidden in the masses and all that one has to do is date enough people, sifting through the crowd and finally find that perfect one.
With the advent of so many dating apps and sites, the average person in London has at least 10x (I'm way underestimating) more people available to them than they did 20 years ago.
The eastern side of the Berm is sparsely populated and the Government of Canada is extremely limited in its ability to provide consular services there.
Western Sahara is a non-autonomous territory whose political and legal status has yet to be determined through the United Nations.