Long gone the wind of ‘rebellious ones’
SINCE the start of the Arab autumn movement, renegades have been attempting to wreck the stability of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. They advocate all kinds of lies which get disqualified by reality on a daily basis. Nonetheless, they continue with their wickedness unaware of the fact that the land they are trying to wreck was chosen by Almighty Allah as the land of peace and security.
What these people are doing begs to question: What do the renegades want from the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia? Do they want it to be transformed into a wrecked land; similar to what the adventures of terrorists have done in Somalia, Libya, Iraq and Syria?
Perhaps, they want this land to be ruled by a bloodthirsty dictator like Jamal Abdul-Nasser or Stalin. Or they want to install a leader like the late Saddam Hussein with mass graves of innocent citizens.
It is important for these people to benefit from history and to see how Arab countries where royal leadership was toppled under the pretext of bringing about democracy, freedom, human rights theory and protection of public wealth went on to transform into countries that punish their people.
For instance in Egypt, where the streets of Cairo used to be washed with soup under the royal rule; and major countries like Britain used to borrow money from it. However, when Jamal Abdul-Nasser toppled the royal rule, he turned the country into a big jail. Instead of fulfilling promises to his people regarding the distribution of wealth, he impoverished the rich and the poor continued to be poor.
From 1958 up to this day, Iraq has been sinking in the pool of blood. Currently, its unity is at stake, or rather, it is under the threat of division. The same applies to Libya which almost became a mass grave after toppling the royal rule of King Al-Sinusi.
Libyans became impoverished except a low percentage of the population that benefited from the rule of the adventurous colonel. A similar case happened in Tunisia
and Syria after deposing the royal rule, up to the extent that the nation slept in a coup and woke up in another coup.
In the 1970s, a group of extremists led by Oliver Cromwell worked on toppling the British monarchy to establish a republic rule.
The group, which hid behind the religious cloak, strived to achieve this goal through civil war; but the loyal Britons reinstalled the monarchy rule in less than three years and executed the leaders of the coup by hanging on London Bridge.
At the time, those who called themselves revolutionists took advantage of the economic crisis and promoted socio-economic class (caste) in a bid to gain the support of common persons; yet their main objective was to take over the reign. This is the same scenario adopted by the Muslim Brotherhood Group in Egypt. In fact, it is the dominant trait of such groups.
At first, its members try to control the State’s domains, especially the educational sector which enables them to raise a generation using their special curriculum. Then, the members infiltrate security establishments by claiming they are fighting against atheism and corruption.
Once the members feel they have reached the desired level of influence, they start to incite people against the ruler who is usually accused of apostasy. They allege corruption is rampant; hence, the need for change of rule to ensure fair distribution of the country’s wealth.
Furthermore, they propagate to the people that they are the only ones who can save the nation. Once they take over, they start executing anyone they suspect of being disloyal to them. This is exactly what Stalin did within three years. He executed a million Russians and expelled millions to Siberia just because he doubted their loyalty.
All these horrible events and heinous crimes were not committed by King Abdulaziz Al-Saud who managed to unite the kingdom with an area of 2.2 million square meters. This occurred when the kingdom was a matter of scattered states soaked in chaos and conflicts, overwhelmed by gangs which looted convoys of pilgrims.
King Abdulaziz managed to unite the first strong and firm Arab country. This prompted the fierce adversary of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia to acknowledge in a rare stance: “This king established the first successful Arab unity.”
This simple person, who united the region, did not depend on bribing people or oppression and killing of his opponents. Actually, he established his State on the basis of understanding between social calibers.
He made stability of the kingdom as his first objective in the sense that it will be able to stand up amid political floods and wave of conspiracies; while retaining development and prosperity movement without any misgivings from his side.
Since 1932, the kingdom has spent more than two trillion riyals on the development of the Two Holy Mosques; and it has the highest rate of academics dispatched to foreign countries.
At the time the so-called revolutionist dictators were drowning their people in poverty and oppression, the Saudi monarchs were lifting the status of their people and cementing security and stability.
Is there anyone among the renegades who will present to the Saudis what Al-Saud has been giving for the past decades? Or will the land of the Two Holy Mosques transform into a battlefield and a place where executions happen on the basis of doubt like what transpired in some Arab countries?
If these people did not adorn themselves with courage to be ready for confrontation and instead hid behind the computer and telephone screens to incite others through their accounts on social communication platforms, will they have even a minuscule of nationalism towards their compatriots?
They have been proven to be operating outside the kingdom. All of these in return for owning an apartment in Turkey or accounts in Qatar’s banks or respond to the orders issued by Iran