Tunisia is feeling a wave of unrest ripple through its country as a spate of suicide bombings and attempted terrorist attacks has threatened to undo fragile stability created from the Arab Spring two years ago.
However, as IBTimes UK travelled through Tunisia, key business school leaders told us that the country is unlikely to succumb to another uprising, as seen in Egypt or Libya, because the country has focused on equal rights for women and educating its population.
"We are very optimistic about our future as we pride ourselves on having a population that has a strong education," said Mahmoud Triki, dean of the private Mediterranean School of Business to IBTimes UK.
"The reason why our revolution was different to Egypt's and Libya's is because we have a very educated population and I believe that it not only provides jobs for the graduates but it also gives them confidence of a better quality future."
Triki said that the Mediterranean School of Business currently sees an evenly split gender demographic and all the students have to pass strict English language tests.
In Tunisia, around 700,000 young people are out of a job, many of whom are university graduates.
However, Triki believes that post-Arab Spring, there will be more investment in the country and therefore more jobs for everyone, not just for youth.
"We're not going to be like Iran or Africa [with instability and another uprising] because we find an equilibrium and move ahead," said Triki.
"Investors from different countries view us differently. In the US, many see the potential while Europeans focus on the past."