When the Arab Spring began, the Islamic world was shaken up by the Arab Awakening

Laila Jewellery and jewellery makers are not the only ones worried about what will happen next.

The Arab Awakening was a powerful shift in the global political landscape, and it’s shaping up to be one that is even more dangerous for Arab economies than the one we just experienced.

This week’s Arab Spring, which started in Tunisia and has spread to Egypt and Libya, is now shaping up as the most destabilizing of the Arab world’s revolutions.

Laila and her husband have been struggling with their loss of income and lost jobs since the uprising.

“It’s like a knife going through our family,” said Laila, who declined to give her last name.

“When we lost our livelihood, we couldn’t even find the money to pay the bills.

We lost everything.”

Laila’s husband lost his job in 2011.

“I lost everything,” he said.

“Even my children and grandchildren lost everything.

We are going to lose our house, too.”

It’s not just the jewellery business that’s in trouble.

“There are many other people in the economy that have lost everything as well, especially the women who are working,” Laila said.

A wave of corruption and crime, which is now spreading through the Arab workforce, has also brought the economic downturn.

“The corruption has been worse than before.

And now, the criminals are coming in and taking advantage of the situation,” said Ali, who is also a jewellery maker.

“They are taking advantage [of] the people.

I think there is a wave of revenge, and we have to prepare for it,” he added.

The economy has also seen a rise in the number of women who have lost their jobs, said Ali.

“Many of them, women who worked in the jewelry industry, have lost all their jobs because of the new laws that were introduced.”

The government has also tightened its grip on women, making it harder for them to get work.

In May, Egypt became the first country in the Arab region to pass a new law to ban all public demonstrations without the permission of a magistrate.

A government spokesman said that the new law “calls for a minimum of two weeks to obtain permission to march or to hold a demonstration, with no exemptions.”

“It was a very dangerous move by the government,” said Hassan al-Sadi, an expert on women’s rights at the London School of Economics.

“And it’s a dangerous move to say that women are not entitled to hold protests.”

The law also gives the police sweeping powers to search and seize property without a warrant.

Lika and Ali both lost their homes in the crisis.

“We lost everything, and the government has taken everything from us,” Lika said.

Lilli and Ali lost their home in the same period.

Lili, who does not want to give his full name, had to leave her husband and children behind in Egypt after they were evicted from their apartment.

He said he left because he didn’t feel safe.

“This is our home, and they are not here to protect us,” he explained.

“If we could just go back, we would have left Egypt in two weeks, because the new [government] didn’t allow us to leave Egypt.

We have no future here.” “

Now, they don’t allow the people to go back in Egypt, but they don`t care.

We have no future here.”

Lili has applied for asylum in the United States.

The two are now living in a hotel with other asylum seekers, hoping to find a place to stay, and hope that the government will grant them temporary visas.

Liza said she is afraid of losing her job and is planning to leave the country.

“For a while, I was worried about losing my job, but now I am scared.

I hope that our country will be safe again, and that we can return to our country,” she said.

The crackdown on women in Egypt is also driving more women to escape the country’s patriarchal society.

“Women are the main victims of this crackdown, but also men,” said Mohamed, a shop owner who declined comment.

“My wife was also affected, but we had to flee because we couldn`t keep up with the salaries and the debt,” Mohamed added.

Lila said she hopes that the crackdown will stop and that women in her country can return home.

“But if I am going to leave, then I need to do it in one month, and then I will return to Egypt.

But right now, I cannot do it.”

The crackdown has also hit other industries, including the banking industry.

The country is currently struggling to recover from the financial crisis, which has driven many people to take on debt to finance their businesses.

But many women have also been affected by the financial collapse.

“Every single one of our businesses are suffering from the economic crisis,” said Zaid, a jewelry maker. “[In