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25 thoughts on “How Jordanian Parliament Lost Its Mind And Why Its Time To Dissolve It

  1. If Stephen Colbert were Jordanian he’d have a field day here.

    On a more serious note, to hell with the people; they are the ones who elected these bozos in the first place. You reap what you sow.

  2. Absolutely nothing in this article surprises me. Laughed my ass of at the parliament fight scene. Who the hell do these people think they are and what on earth do they think they’re doing, and for heavens sake can Jordanian politicians start acting their age and see the seriousness and repercussions of each and every word they utter and action they play.

    RIP Jordanian parliament 2012 – onto the next one – the King also needs a nudge to see what sort of scum are tasked with essentially running the country.

    If these are the type of representatives that would be borne out of a potential full democracy – what sort of country will Jordan turn in to?

  3. It is illogical to expect bodies of government to change the unjust laws through which they were elected or guaranteed perks. Dissolution or not, new parliament or not, the people are screwed. Though personally, I believe the king is waiting for the peak of the people’s anger (with raising the electric bills and fuels), before dissolving the parliament. Then it’s the government. And on and on it goes.

  4. Aren’t they ashamed at all? One wonders for how long this and other repulsive acts can go on and on… Seriously, something is deeply wrong in a society where corruption and sick, irresponsible behaviour exhibited by people across the board (form corrupt parliamentarians and officials, to ruthless drivers, to deceitful ‘service providers’…), just proliferates unchecked. Lately it feels like we are moving towards a state of total chaos and I wonder for how long it will go on before we understand that we really need to change course towards building a really responsible, democratic and modern society?

  5. Not surprising at all. What all those vulgar and illegal acts by the MPs are highlighting is a one straight forward point “The King silence has a lot to do with whatever is happening currently in Jordan”, adding to that whatever the MPs are promoting starting with corruption cases dismissal is pointing not only one finger but ten fingers to the king.
    A king role if “negative”, loads of exclamation marks should meet such.

  6. Naseem: the point is that you cannot exclude the parliament from the process of reform, whether we like it or not! The constitutional amendments that were enacted last August have made it impossible to change the Elections Law unless the parliament votes to approve any new laws, in other words, the government will not be able to enact a new Elections Law without parliament because it is no longer able to enact temporary laws (unless a state of emergency is declared!!) and it seems that we managed to put the cart before the horse once again by amending the constitution in a mad rush prior to effecting all the peripheral laws that are necessary.

    If the king/government were to dissolve this parliament and hold new elections under the current Election Law, there is a huge possibility that we will end up with the same quality of parliament as this because (i) the current elections law is designed to produce services MPs due to very small electoral districts etc… (ii) the current elections law provides for the mysterious virtual districts system which makes it very easy for the ‘security forces’ to manipulate the results; and (iii) most organised political parties and ‘movements’ would likely boycott any elections held under the current law meaning its legitimacy would suffer!

    The fact is that everyone can plainly see how despised this parliament has become and I am sure the king/government would like nothing more than to do away with them, but this carries legal and constitutional repercussions so it is not as simple an issue as you make it seem!

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  8. For some reason , Naseem always blame the parliament for the state of affaires we are into and on the other hand we all know that the absolute king is calling the shot and he is the sole reason behind our political retardation. I think we must call and point out the obvious of our sad state of affaires , with the resignation of the prime minister it should be clear to all of us who is behind the real problems in our country.

  9. You are telling us that the Parliament should not be part of the reform process and thus should be dissolved (and that’s 100% right). But you’re also telling us there are legal and constitutional obstacles. Concretely, what is the solution? I mean, for you Nas, what is the best scenario out of this trouble (if there is one)?

  10. I understand that this is a disgrace. As a Jordanian, I am ashamed of all of this. Especially, that the people shown in the video are the ones representing my rights and myself. On the other hand, we should focus more on the positive things that are being done. Such as the renters and land owners law that was fixed etc.. yes there are flaws in the system, significant ones too. But i believe it is better to focus on the good reform that is taking place and hopefully we will ascend into a decent economy. These stuff take time, and cannot happen over night. The power is with the people and what they think, otherwise the reforms would not take place. But individually, power is where the public thinks it is, and as long as they think power is not permanent.

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