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A soldier loyal to Syria's President Bashar al-Assad walks beside a dead body, which is claimed to be an ISIS fighter, in the Mahr and Shaer gas fields near Homs, November 15, 2014.
Syria has been flooded by ISIS fighters from Tunisia, a tiny nation on the cusp of democracy that has become the top recruiting area for the militant group.é, sipping an espresso and wearing a neat button-down dress shirt, the brother of Jabeur Khachnaoui, one of two men who killed 21 tourists at the National Bardo Museum in March, is still coming to grips with what happened that day.
“They said it was Western propaganda against Muslims.“Each of them has a different reason [for going],” Asim says.“The revolution was an expression of disillusionment,” Ferjani says.“But so are the boats that are taking migrants away from Tunisia and other countries to Europe. Even if it seems all right here on the surface, people have high expectations. So a recruiter comes around and tells them about a better life fighting in Iraq and Syria—and they accept.”An economist by training, Ferjani says that in order to absorb the 80,000 new university graduates each year—Tunisia has one of the highest rates of education in the Middle East—a minimum of 100,000 jobs need to be created.“Because of the pressure of their lives here—no jobs, no prospects—religion became a refuge, a solace.”The official unemployment rate is 15 percent, but Said Ferjani, a senior official of the Ennahda party (a moderate Islamic party that is part of the government’s coalition), says it is probably closer to 20 to 25 percent.
The African Development Bank in Tunis puts unemployment among young college graduates at 34 percent.
Each week, cruise ships from Europe would dock in the port of Tunis and disgorge hundreds of tourists eager to see the priceless antiquities dating from the time when Tunisia was an important player in the Mediterranean world, close to vital shipping routes and strategically significant to the Romans, Arabs, French and Ottoman Turks.