The call for dialogue is late… and the “bellies” strategy is a priority!

It was stated in “Central”:

The views of presidents and media officials and the repugnant and rhetorical statements that evade responsibility no longer receive a deaf ear among citizens who are unable to provide the minimum necessities of life such as food and medicine, and who are looking forward to the end of days and the change of all this ruling system that departed to secure its continuity at the expense of the people suffering from the many calamities that have befallen them.

Despite the lack of the last presidential speech about serious dialogue due to the lack of implementation and implementation, his call for a defensive strategy was well received by the people inside and outside, knowing that it stood on the extent to which Hezbollah responded to the issue, which is the barrier and the basis for the failure to build a state of law and institutions, and consequently to its isolation Lebanon’s diplomacy and the siege it is exposed to.

Member of the “Development and Liberation” bloc, MP Qassem Hashem, told Al Markaziya: “The call for dialogue on administrative and financial decentralization, the defense strategy and the recovery plan launched by President Michel Aoun, is just one of the headlines and political positions that top the media scene every day. The truth is that this position of President Aoun came very late, and it was supposed to be at the beginning of the era, not at the end. The question is, is there a country today to receive the weapon of resistance, which is a strategic issue in which local, regional and even international factors overlap?

He added: “The strategy that is supposed to be discussed today is the “stomach strategy”, which means providing food to citizens who are unable to secure a livelihood for themselves and their families, as a result of the exorbitant price hike on the one hand, and rampant unemployment in the labor market, which exceeded sixty-five percent on the other hand, especially among Young age groups and recent graduates from colleges and universities.

And he concludes: “As Parliament Speaker Nabih Berri said, the lesson remains in implementation, because unfortunately nothing of the decisions of the previous dialogues was implemented, and they remained ink on paper.”

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