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He flashed his heavy gold bracelets and rings, and puffed out his chest, broad and sculptured from regular workouts. Today, Kalaia hides his face from the world behind dark sunglasses and beneath a woolen hat. On his left hand, three blackened, gnarled fingers protrude from one glove; on his right, he has none at all.
He's among hundreds of Tunisians who have turned to the desperate act of self-immolation in the past 10 years, following the example of Mohammed Bouazizi, a year-old fruit seller in the town of Sidi Bouzid who set himself ablaze on Dec. And authorities called off an event Thursday in Sidi Bouzid because of a protest over economic struggles.
Then I saw a flash, I felt my skin start to burn and I fell down. I woke up eight months later in the hospital. Rivulets of scars fray and splinter across his face and misshapen ears, and there are livid, deep welts on his arms and stomach. His younger brother set himself ablaze too, killing himself, and his mother tried to do the same, their family a graphic reminder of the chaos and economic turmoil in this North African nation.
Tunisia is often considered a success story and a Tunisian democracy group won the Nobel Peace Prize , but while it has more civil liberties, free expression and political plurality, the country is plagued by an ever-worsening economic crisis. Lack of socio-economic reforms, the devaluation of the Tunisian dinar and weak, inefficient governance have failed to alleviate poverty or fully revive investment.
Attempts to migrate to Europe by sea have soared. Disillusion kept on growing. Although there are no official statistics, the Tunisian Social Observatory of the Tunisian Forum for Economic and Social Rights recorded 62 such suicides or attempts in the first 10 months of Most occur near local administration or government buildings to protest financial insecurity and suffering, said Najla Arfa, project manager at the observatory.