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Talk:2011–2012 Jordanian protests
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Picture?
This article needs a picture. Perhaps a non-copyrighted picture from Flickr or a similar website? Thanks. Vis-a-visconti (talk) 04:04, 29 January 2011 (UTC)
Feel free to use the picture at: https://staging.airflowsciences.com/rkn/Holyland/20AmmanDemonstration0.jpg The quality isn't high, but I own the copyright. This is a picture of the protest in Nassar Circle that I took on 24 March 2011. By March 25th, things were tense enough that I didn't want to risk the security people seeing me with a camera. Rknasc (talk) 15:07, 27 April 2011 (UTC)
Sources
Here's a good one from the Los Angeles Times. SilverserenC 17:55, 1 February 2011 (UTC)
Infobox proposal
The purpose of an infobox is to accurately summarize an article so the reader doesn't have to read through the whole article to get the main facts.
Take a look at these three versions of the infobox. The exact text can be changed; don't focus on that. Which format best summarizes the content of the article for the readers? Note that 1 & 3 are similar, but 1 removes the "Lead figures" and "Parties", etc sections. ~ Justin Ormont (talk) 19:50, 20 March 2011 (UTC)
Open this for the options

There are many more variants which can and do exist. Here are a few. Which format best summarizes the content of the article for the readers?

Option One
Option Two
Option Three

2011–2012 Jordanian protests
Part of 2010-2011 Middle East and North Africa protests
DateJanuary 7, 2011 – ongoing
Location Jordan
26°01′39″N​50°33′00″E
Caused byinflation, low salaries, unemployment, regressive taxes[1][2][3]
GoalsRegime change, human rights, democracy[4][5]
MethodsCivil resistance, demonstrations
StatusKing Abdullah II dismissed Prime Minister Rifai and his Cabinet.[1][6]
Main section: New government
Parties to the civil conflict
Muslim Brotherhood[2]
leftist parties[7]
14 trade unions[8]
Government of Jordan
Lead figures
Retired General Ali Habashnah[4]King Abdullah II
Prime Minister Samir Rifai[2]
Number
Protesters: 6,000-10,000[9]
Casualties and losses
Arrested3+ (as of 26 February 2011)[10]
Injured
Death(s)0 (as of 31 January 2011)[4]
 
2011 Jordanian protests
Location Jordan
Date7 January 2011 – ongoing
CharacteristicsDemonstrations.
Death(s)0
Injured10
2011–2012 Jordanian protests
Part of 2010-2011 Middle East and North Africa protests
DateJanuary 7, 2011 – ongoing
Location Jordan
26°01′39″N​50°33′00″E
Caused byinflation, low salaries, unemployment, regressive taxes[1][2][3]
GoalsRegime change, human rights, democracy[4][5]
MethodsCivil resistance, demonstrations
StatusKing Abdullah II dismissed Prime Minister Rifai and his Cabinet.[1][6]
Main section: New government

I'd say the one on the right. - ArnoldPlaton (talk) 09:23, 23 March 2011 (UTC)
References
  1. ^ a b c d
  2. ^ a b c d
  3. ^ a b
  4. ^ a b c d
  5. ^ a b
  6. ^ a b
  7. ^
  8. ^ Johnny McDevitt (2011-01-15). "Jordanians protest against soaring food prices". guardian.co.uk. London.
  9. ^
  10. ^ "Protestors call for reform in Jordan". SkyNews. 26 February 2011. Retrieved March 15, 2011.
Conflict or protests
Is there a civil conflict in Jordan like Libya or Yemen? If this is not true, why do we have "Parties to the civil conflict" in the main box? Kavas (talk) 16:10, 7 June 2011 (UTC)
As they are sparadic and somewhat small, at least since March, they're protests.Ericl (talk) 13:42, 11 October 2011 (UTC)
Date of beginning protests?
The infobox says the protests began on January 7, but I can't find sources that cite protests beginning earlier than the 14th. If we can't find sources to back up the January 7 date, we should be listing something else. I'd be happy to change it to the 14th, as indicated in other sources. See revisions to "protests" section. Abu Casey (talk) 01:28, 3 March 2012 (UTC)
Protests ongoing
Although overshadowed by news from Syria, there are still protests going on in Jordan. Should this page name be changed to 2011-2012 Jordanina Protests? 214.13.69.132 (talk) 11:20, 25 May 2012 (UTC)
Still ongoing?
I haven't seen any reports of major protests in Jordan since the November 2012 Jordanian protests. Is this really still ongoing? Mikael Häggström (talk) 07:20, 24 April 2013 (UTC)
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Al Jazeera
Abnormally biased reporting from Al Jazeera was sourced 26 times in this article. Makeandtoss (talk) 21:32, 24 May 2016 (UTC)
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