Is Tunisia falling apart? Here’s what’s going on

Tunisian President Moncef Marzouki, right, meets Tunisian Prime Minister Hamad Jebali, at the presidential palace of Tunisia, Carthage Palace, Tuesday, Feb. 19, 2013, in Tunis, Tunisia. Tunisia's prime minister announced Tuesday he is resigning following the rejection of his effort to form an apolitical government to see the country out of its political crisis. After the assassination of a leftist politician Feb. 6 deadlocked the government and set off riots across the country, Hamadi Jebali offered to dissolve the fractious governing coalition and put together a new government of technocrats. (AP Photo/Hassene Dridi)RABAT, Morocco (AP) — Tunisia now has no prime minister and is facing its worst crisis since it kicked off the Arab Spring. Here's a look at the turmoil rocking this Mediterranean country of 10 million that many still think has the best chance of becoming a true democracy in the Arab world.

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