BEIRUT (Reuters) - Thousands of demonstrators poured into Lebanon's streets on Saturday for a third day of anti-government protests, directing growing rage at a political elite they blame for driving country
Small groups of demonstrators gathered in central Beirut in an effort to keep Lebanon's anti-government protests going, with storefronts of banks and upmarket retailers in the capital's commercial district
Demonstrators burned tyres and blocked roads in Beirut, Lebanon, for a second day on Friday to demand an end to alleged corruption and for political leaders to step down. Tens of thousands of protesters
Beirut, Lebanon (CNN) — Thousands of demonstrators poured into downtown Beirut for a third day on Saturday, hours after overnight clashes erupted between security forces and protesters leading to large-scale
Outraged, defiant and united behind a demand for political change. Lebanese people from all religious and political backgrounds are calling for the prime minister, president and other leaders to resign.
Massive, unexpected protests erupted across Lebanon on Thursday. While the protests were triggered by the government’s plan to impose a tax on WhatsApp, a popular messaging app, the underlying anger went