6 Responses to “Email”

  1. Deonna Kelli Sayed Says:

    Elham is hosting a discussion at Al-Riwaq gallery on Tuesday 27th at 7 pm on Language, Culture, and Expression in the Internet Age. We would like you to participate in the discussion (you don’t have to reveal your blog, just that you are a “blogger” or a “writer”). Other local bloggers, writers, and artists will be there, as well.

    Elham is a local creative arts group. For more info, please visit
    If you don’t want to publicly participate, please come as an audience member. If you do want to participate, just drop us an email and let us know ASAP.


  2. Joseph Wineroth Says:

    My name is Joseph Wineroth and I work at the Arab Press Network. I am currently writing an article about Bloggers in Bahrain for our website Could I Interview you?

  3. anonvesse Says:

    A particular day, common to the internet, I found this such a wonderful resource:
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  4. Meemo Says:

    Hi Nido, thanks for the great blog. I found it amusingly enough on The Guardian’s coverage of today’s protests in Bahrain – your blog was linked in a hyper-link.


    I’m a Bahraini living in London, and I sometimes find it difficult to find out what’s going on in Bahrain… especially wading through the GDN looking for truth-nuggets.

    Just wondering, why did you stop blogging? And, in the light on recent events in Egypt and elsewhere, can I persuade you to start up again?

  5. Says:

    Ill second that – I started reading your blog a few days ago and have read almost all the articles (and comments!) with interest. It’s not too dissimilar a story from elites (wealth/power wise – not intelectually) in most developing countries, such as Pakistan where even some self-styled future leaders grow up in Britain/USA. Thanks for the insights, would be great if you restarted your blog at some point. Take care

  6. Jesse Says:

    Hi there,

    I am from New Zealand but spent a month in Bahrain earlier this year and was put on to your blog by some friends of mine who I met there. I found Bahraini culture fascinating and have been reading the Nido blog with interest.

    I would also second the comments above, and call on you to resume blogging during the situation that is unfolding in Bahrain at the moment. I have heard a lot from friends of mine in Bahrain who feel totally disenfranchised by the current political system, but it would be enlightening to hear from someone from the ‘Nido’ generation in light of current events.

    People from this generation presumably are major beneficiaries of the current status quo, but are also presumably influenced by western ideals of democracy and equality. How is this reconciled amongst this group of young people?

    It would be great to hear your thoughts, and well done for a fantastic blog in general.


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