By Sameh Selim: Kuwaiti Correction Revolution


Mr. Sameh Selim

Kuwaiti Correction Revolution

By Sameh Selim- member of United States Press Agency

Jurists of political systems and constitutional law in the world disagreed about the best political systems compatible with the Arab region, between supporters of full democracy and opponents of it based on absolute monarchy or military rule, whether the system is a monarchy or a republic. The nature of the peoples of the Arab region differs from the world around them and is influenced by each other and agree. In many things, linguistic, ideological, religious, ethnic, sectarian, and sometimes tribal, this intertwined nature makes the ruler’s task very difficult to satisfy everyone. If the ruler is weak in these countries, he cannot control and restrain their people, and what guarantees the ruler in the Arab countries to remain in power and control is military force. It is supported by significant economic strength. I am not an advocate of democracy in the Arab countries, and I sometimes disagree with my professors in constitutional law, from whom I studied, that democracy is not suitable in the Arab region for several factors, namely the existence of a tribal nature, ignorance, lack of cultural and political awareness, and the control of religious movements over politics and the social life of the peoples of the region. Accordingly, Kuwait is the only Gulf country that established the foundations of democracy in governance. The result was parliamentary chaos, corruption, and religious extremism. His Highness, the Amir, returned the country to its first status, like the rest of the Gulf countries, which are absolute monarchies, to correct the course and preserve its security and economy.

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