‘Solution’ To The ‘Dissolution’?

Rumors tonight – remember…rumors – indicate the following:

  • An unconstitutional dissolution of Parliament for two years.

  • The merging of both Crown Prince and Prime Minister’s positions.

Discuss.

8 thoughts on “‘Solution’ To The ‘Dissolution’?

  1. I think the dissolution will be constitutional. When they dissolved the parliament in 1986 the government relied on the Bedouin tribes for popular support. That support is diminishing these days.

  2. the dissolution should be unconstitutional for two years, and the emir should push for a re-education and awareness campaign through the media. This campaign should make people more aware of the dangerous history of political islamic groups in the middle east, using methods like reminding us that the islamist movement in Egypt killed their own president, and their has been many others killed by same islamists groups like Bhutto, an attempt on our late emir, and many others. this should be an attempt to prove to people that political islamist groups/parties are not loyal to their leaders, and are all connected in some way, shape, or form.
    The propaganda machine that the islamists have been using for the last decade has been very clever, and should be used against them. up untill now, their has been one main voice in the media.. the extremist religious groups voice.. when u stop listening to any one else, its inevitable that you will be idiologicaly pulled into supporting their radical dogma.

  3. From AFP:
    “KUWAIT CITY (AFP) — The Kuwaiti parliament could be suspended for up to two years after the Gulf state’s cabinet resigned over a political dispute with MPs, local newspapers reported.
    Quoting “well-informed sources,” Al-Qabas newspaper said the most likely scenario to resolve political crises that have rocked the oil-rich emirate for the past three years will be to suspend parliament.
    Al-Siyassah said the move could last up to two years and be accompanied by a number of measures to “put the Kuwaiti house in order.”
    A suspension would see Emir Sheikh Sabah al-Ahmad al-Sabah dissolve the 50-seat assembly but not call for new elections within 60 days as required by the constitution.
    Since embracing parliamentary democracy in 1962, the Kuwaiti assembly has been suspended twice — in 1976 for five years and then in 1986 for six years — because of strained relations between the government and MPs.
    Parliament has also been dissolved and fresh election held on three occasions since 1999, the last in March 2008.
    Speaker Jassem al-Khorafi warned at a public rally on Monday that the emirate was “passing through a dark night,” and “a dark cloud was hovering over us.”
    Independent MP Khalaf al-Enezi told reporters on Tuesday the “emir has the right to suspend parliament if he finds there is political chaos in the country.”
    But Islamist MP Daifallah Buramia warned that “suspending parliament will increase tension and lead the country into a dark tunnel.”
    The Kuwaiti ruler on Monday accepted the government’s resignation and asked it to run the country’s urgent matters is until a new government was formed.
    The resignation came after five Islamist MPs filed three requests to grill Prime Minister Sheikh Nasser Mohammad al-Ahmad al-Sabah, the emir’s nephew, over allegations of mismangement, breach of the constitution and misuse of public funds.
    Parliamentary sources told AFP that the emir could opt to change the prime minister or dissolve parliament and call for fresh elections.
    Since becoming prime minister for the first time in 2006, Sheikh Nasser has resigned five times due to political disputes with MPs.”

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