Husein AlJaghbir writes: How do you leave people?

Alanbatnews -


Al -Anbat - Insherah Al-Tamiami


Clothing merchants complain of a significant lack of turnout from citizens as Eid al-Fitr approaches, which has long been preceded by long days of movement of people to prepare for it, whether in shoe and clothing stores or in sweet shops.


The poor demand for these markets reflects the state of people's purchasing power, which is at its lowest levels due to the living conditions they suffer from.


It is not easy for a person to pass the month of Ramadan without preparing for the feast, which is followed by the summer season and in which people’s needs for clothing and new requirements increase.


This will lead to an increase in frustration among citizens, especially since they do not see an effect or indication of an improvement in their financial situation, due to the absence of prospects for an improvement in the economic situation of the state, which is still suffering from finding solutions to the challenges it faces, in light of the presence of officials who are not up to the responsibility.


People tried to escape pressure in order to extract a decision from the banks to postpone the monthly installments without fines or interest, but to no avail, although this step causes great harm to the borrower in the long run.


Jordanians are seeking to find any solutions that would enable them to resist their living conditions, while the government stands idly by in front of dismantling files that affect the lives of citizens.


This means, as we have indicated, an unprecedented increase in frustration, which is considered the most serious obstacle threatening the stability of society.


Whoever walks in the streets and meets people sees the state of misery that draws threads of pain on their faces, and you see them talking to themselves while they are in their weakest condition.  We feel their pains, which are our pains, and we hope that God will bless the country with an official whose only concern is alleviating the people and working to help them.


I call on the government to mingle with people and listen to them, instead of sitting behind desks that blind the eye and turn it into complete darkness. 


Years of patience are drawing to a close, difficulties are increasing rather than regressing, and the country is as it is, and this is the greatest danger surrounding us.