The Muslim Brotherhood in Jordan: The Internal Disturbance in the Light of Generation Gap and Overcoming the Regulatory Framework.
Mohammad Alameen Assaf
The expansion of the committed space outside the regulated frameworks cannot be considered the only case in the context of the dissolution of the regulatory state at the expense of the unregulated space. The party and political spaces that are framed and organized in general today have become less attractive than in the past, and their ability to retain active youth within them has become weaker. This comes at a time when the political situation in the country bears a great responsibility in terms of reluctance to engage in organized political action, and the accumulation of perceptions that have been proven by the approach of the authorities throughout the Arab world towards political action, along with the orientation of societies and institutions in the world to a context that today is described as fluidity, far from solidity
at all social, economic and political levels. However, it is not possible to dismiss the responsibility of political organizations from this state of reluctance, as today they are very far from the reality of youth and societies in general, in the context of material and intellectual tools, and in the context of
discourse and ambitions.
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