Forgive me my nonsense as I also forgive the nonsense of those who think they can talk sense.
There is already an apparent gap in reasoning which some people seem unable to voyage across with regards to the events that took place yesterday. Some members of the Kuwaiti parliament, having been given enough leeway that usually implies progress is to be made through it, and have been doing nothing but stifling the country’s funds, bloating their wallets, their friends’ wallets, and passing out Kuwaiti nationalities in order to bolster vote counts have been dealt a bold (and a long time coming) slap on the wrist. Despite an Amiri decree stating that no diwaniya (casual lounge-like sitting; in this case they were apparently all gathered up to talk about how they love the constitution despite being rampant violators of it. They have also successfully made the country a humorous spectacle for anyone who cares to peek into the regressing parliamentary structure given too little too much influence on the land) meetings are to take place, they have taken it upon themselves to labor under the delusion that following an Amiri decree is optional-or perhaps that if enough manchildren huddle together in a unified effort to undermine the sole leader of the country, they might get candy. More votes? Er… Wives? Let me guess: …property-no, candy! I apologize, I am not graced with a backwards out trail of thought.
The problem is, they are reacting as if they have somehow become martyrs against an oppressive government. Most notable would be an allegedly religious man who went back into the building after being knocked down and came out again with a broken arm. Maybe his bones are retarded and cannot register being broken until his honest heart and fearless soul are able to steel his fortitude and remind him that being theatrical is a great way to lose credibility. I digress.
What tickles me inside is the fact that few loudmouths are up in arms about Special Forces being deployed towards a gathering of a notably large number of people, and that said armed forces took it upon themselves to resort to protocol (see: forcefully remove the manchildren who upon being instructed by one of their own to hold their grounds and not enter the building despite being told to since no gatherings are to take place outside period, which leads me towards the very majestic effort of counting two very intentional acts of dismissing common rule). It must also be made clear that most sources seem to agree that the Kuwait Special Forces only proceeded to handle the obnoxious men when they began pelting the Special Forces with bottles, and similar trinkets that only magnificent men who are only great at crippling the political process come equipped with.
Some people seem to be unable to get over the fact that violence was used to enforce the law. Which is just alright (nothing brilliant, try harder) since it seems they are slowly coming to grips with the possibility that it is alright, even encouraged to have principles and to stand by them. However I cannot help but hope that someone offer a logical explanation as to why these very people seem complacent, even content with the very imperfect, downright reverse-progressive efforts provided by parliament until now. If you are so invested in the Kuwaiti political process and have high hopes for the country, why is it that you only step in when government takes matters into its own hands at one of many hints that these men simply do not care to abide by the laws a country they claim to love? In case you have missed it, I applaud the excellent, swift actions taken by the Kuwaiti Special Forces and that based on the footage seen where they do take action, it seems to be against a lot of men who yell and seem to think that being loud and pretending to be angry actually has any positive ramifications. They seem to be very upset about the fact the laws was enforced physically, despite three strikes, two in one day. I’m thinking of a four-syllable word that might have been swirling through their minds at the time.*
Clearly it is an issue of having the final say. I am going to go out on a limb here and pretend that government has been doing a fairly good job of keeping us in shape while parliament has been stuffed with incompetent, corrupt, bribe-mongers with no credibility or political finness to grasp such a position. It is obvious to me that the issue revolves around putting competent men and women in parliament, not a bunch of nerds who play dress up and seem to be flirting with the idea that they will ever have any say and be taken seriously, not if almost every single one of them is guilty of exploiting his position, betraying his vows, and expecting that no one step up to him once he is done banging his fists against his chest.
I was never a fan of the Kuwaiti parliament, however, since it seems to come with broken, baseless pieces, I would be absolutely thrilled if a strictly tailored, fair-in-its-expecations list of stipulations to be met would be applied towards picking an eligible individual to present anyone fairly, let alone himself. If this parliament has done nothing but fail for as long as it has existed and diminished Kuwait’s reputation as a progressive country, this layout is clearly not working.
الله يعز الحكومة
الله يعز اللي عنده ضمير
الله يحفظ الكويت من شر الفاسدين التافهين
الله يخلي لنا شيوخنا و يشلع منٌا الفاسدين