The Arab Spring brought social unrest to the region, but a new wave of unrest has been brewing in the last few years.
Many countries in the region are grappling with a surge in violent crime and social unrest.
A number of countries, including Egypt and Libya, are battling an insurgency, and others have seen violent clashes between rival groups.
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Read more A new wave The Middle East has seen a dramatic rise in violence since the Arab Spring began in 2011.
At least 400 people have been killed in Egypt alone since January, according to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime.
Egypt has seen some of the worst violence in the country in recent months, with some 30 people killed in clashes between protesters and security forces.
The country has also been the scene of several protests against the ousting of former president Mohamed Morsi in July.
More than 1,000 people have also been killed across the region since July, according the International Federation of Journalists.
The protests, which were organized by the Muslim Brotherhood, have been largely peaceful.
The ouster of Morsi led to a series of military coups and a crackdown on opposition groups and a rise in religious violence.
Egypt also has a history of conflict with neighbouring Israel.
The two countries are now at war after Egypt’s military overthrew Morsi in 2013, and Israel and Egypt fought a bloody war in 2006.
There is also a new violent conflict in Yemen.
In June, the Saudi-led coalition of forces launched a military offensive against Yemen, targeting Houthi rebels in the capital, Sanaa.
The U.N. estimates that more than 9,000 civilians have been forced from their homes, and that up to 6,000 have been wounded.
There are also concerns that the U.S.-backed Yemeni government is using the Saudi campaign to justify the use of force against the Houthis.
Libya’s turmoil is also drawing attention to a new crisis in the Arab world.
The government of former leader Muammar Gaddafi was overthrown by a coalition of rebel groups in 2011, and many believe the armed groups that emerged under his rule are now in control of the country.
The rebels have since been waging an insurgency in the eastern city of Benghazi, and have threatened to seize control of Libya’s capital, Tripoli.
The conflict has also resulted in a series that have left scores of people dead and forced thousands of others to flee.
Libya has also seen a wave of anti-government protests in recent years.
The latest uprising began in Benghazi in July 2014 and has spread to other cities across the country, including the capital Tripoli.
It has also caused violent clashes, with people reportedly throwing petrol bombs at security forces and attacking local businesses.
The United Nations estimates more than 6,300 people have died in the uprising.
There has also also been a wave in Yemen, where Houthi militants have launched an insurgency against the government in the south.
The Houthis, a group of ultraconservative Shiite Muslims, have fought against the internationally recognized government since 2007, and were driven from the capital in a coup.
The group has since sought to expand its territory and expand its influence in Yemen by recruiting and training local militias and supporting the rebel campaign.
The fighting has been ongoing for months, and the United States and its allies have repeatedly warned that the Houthi uprising poses a threat to international security.
A new challenge Libya has seen several security and security-related crises in recent weeks.
Libya, a country of around 200 million people, was rocked by an uprising in the city of Misrata, which was supported by the U,K., and other Western nations.
In March, gunmen from the Ansar al-Sharia movement took control of Misriata, and two days later the government launched an offensive to recapture the city.
The attack left nearly 1,400 people dead.
The next month, another security crisis erupted in Benghazi, with clashes between residents and the Libyan military, which came under attack from fighters from the Salafi-jihadist group Ansar Dine.
The Ansar had been battling forces loyal to the internationally-recognized government in Benghazi for months.
The city’s new government in February agreed to leave the city and move toward the capital of Tripoli, which has seen heavy fighting between forces loyal and those loyal to ousted president Khalifa Haftar.
Libya remains one of the most dangerous places in the entire world, according in the United Nation’s Human Rights Report Card 2016.
In February, the U