Twenty years after the Islamic Revolution

Written by admin in 11 February 99

February 1999

In societies where the will of its leader is paramount, his thinking is the determining factor and everyone depends on him alone. Within this environment, revolutions are an inevitability.

If one looks at the history of countries that have ‘great leaders’, ‘experienced chiefs’ or ‘caring fathers’ it is evident that that this does not encourage the growth of social logic, self reliance or forward practical planning and thinking. A look at countries like Iran, Iraq, Saudi Arabia and other similar countries that have this style of government and at the same time benefit from a rich oil reserve, demonstrates the fact that despite this enormous wealth they are heavily in debt, suffer from political instability both in and out of their countries and major social problems. A direct result of these problems manifests itself in the form of a destructive revolution, which leads to senseless executions and deaths as well as holding back any future growth.

To stop any further such revolutions from developing there is no other way but to substitute logic and forward planning for emotions and excitements. The consequences of these Revolutions must be analysed logically for all to understand and learn from. The experience of the last twenty years is enough!