A short clip featuring an elderly Kuwaiti consultant who had previously worked in the consulting industry proved quite popular on social media. It is possible to hear him remark, “We are a million people, and we have a billion difficulties,” in the video. Everyone is going to have to confront this reality and acknowledge that it is the truth rather than attempting to hide behind flimsy excuses. The people of Kuwait have accepted the democratic process as the way things should be, and this is the result of that acceptance.
Those who want to portray democracy as “say what you want and we do what we want” or those who seek to make it a source of supremacy and corruption of the state’s interests are the most fervent opponents of democracy.
Unfortunately, such people have been in the majority throughout the last few decades, to the extent that Kuwait has become a factory of problems that have accumulated without solutions. It is able to solve its problems in the simplest way possible, beginning with education – a sector where we see disaster on a daily basis – or health – a sector that is in dire need of someone to treat it even though what is spent on it exceeds what many other countries spend on it. It is able to do this because it is able to solve its problems in the simplest way possible. It is able to do this because it is capable of finding the simplest solutions to any problems that it encounters. Regarding the infrastructure, there is no need for any more comment other than “no remark.” It is true that there are one million people living in Kuwait. This country is well developed in terms of its monetary and service capacity, legal framework, political structure, and national assembly. In spite of this, however, it was not effective in settling the issue with the Bedouins, and as the number of Bedouins has increased to the tens of thousands mark, this subject has been a cause of disagreement in international forums. While they continue to grow their population, ours is still equally divided between those who support the cause and those who oppose it. The authorities, who should be concerned about this situation, have not taken any action to bring the two sides together.
Our country was formerly held up as a model of expansion in the region; now, the policy of deliberate closure that has been enacted in recent years is essentially choking it. This is shown by the fact that the majority of hotels remain unoccupied, and each of the five airports barely processes a few thousand passengers on a daily basis. On the other hand, an airport in Qatar or the Emirates sees more than one hundred million passengers in a single year combined.
Those individuals who are seen to be in a “fortunate” position are the only ones who are permitted to enter Kuwait. This is due to the fact that those who traffic people do not want to put themselves in a position where they may incur massive financial losses.
Because Kuwait is flush with financial resources, the country has the potential to become an attractive investment destination in just a few short years, provided that these resources are put to good use in the process of development and are used in accordance with best practices. Because of Kuwait’s abundance of financial resources, the country has the potential to become an attractive investment destination in just a few short years.
However, “squint of the eye” and envy came dangerously close to destroying all of the economic and financial achievements that were achieved over four decades, that is, from the time of independence until after Iraq was liberated from Saddam Hussein’s regime. These accomplishments were made during the period that spans from the time of Iraq’s independence until after Iraq was liberated from Saddam Hussein’s regime. This period begins with Iraq’s declaration of independence and continues beyond the fall of Saddam Hussein’s dictatorship. The whole period is referred to here as “this period.”
Even consumer loans that are supplied to residents by the banking system, including the Central Bank, have become a daily issue that has become a burden on tens of thousands of families. This is a problem that has become a burden on tens of thousands of families. This may be because they are unable to make payments or it may be a natural consequence of the criminalization of bad checks. Although bad checks are regarded as a form of civil debt all over the world, in Kuwait they are still regarded as a criminal offense that can result in imprisonment, even when the checks were written as a result of pressure from the creditors. even though this is the case
If there is a will to pursue them, a government whose accounts do not differ from those of citizens, or a National Assembly that is well aware of its role rather than functioning more like a battlefield for personal confrontations, there are many different solutions to the problems that Kuwait is currently facing. However, these solutions can only be implemented if one of the following conditions is met:
It is hard to stay silent about the country’s issues, regardless of whether those problems are linked to housing, debt, or unemployment. This is because all of these problems are interconnected in some way. These problems have existed for many decades, and previous administrations, including the one we’re now under, have been well aware of them.
They were included in every one of the company’s work plans, but the actual process of finding a solution to them became a highly unusual endeavor. Our country will continue to have one million citizens and one billion problems so long as the promise of Allah has not been fulfilled.