Next week, the Literary and Cultural Club in Taif will inaugurate the book (Vision and What Do You Perceive.. Contexts of Saudi Time from the Transformations of the Boom to Vision Spaces) by the writer Bandar bin Abdul Rahman bin Muammar, on the occasion of the 91st National Day of Saudi Arabia.
This was explained by the head of the Literary and Cultural Club in Taif, Atallah bin Misfer Al-Juaid, noting that the book is one of the cultural books that monitor the stages of development experienced by the Kingdom from the era of foundation until the completion of the modern renaissance and the launch of the Kingdom’s vision 2030. Al-Juaid indicated that the author divided the book into four chapters. :
In the first chapter of the book, he talked about the stages of boom and awakening, and touched on some (negative) secretions of those stages and the challenges that arose from them and after them, such as the unemployment crisis, rehabilitation and behavioral and vocational training for the generation that grew up during that stage. He also addressed the formation and growth of administrative and social aspects and practices that did not exist In the past, the educational, behavioral and cultural phenomena that occurred and generated societal imbalances.
In addition to addressing some phenomena that came as a result of ills, such as recruitment, commercial concealment, the growth of the consumption pattern, the focus on appearances, and the absence of rationalization and economic awareness.
As for the second chapter, it focuses on Saudi strengths and tools, methods of confronting the challenges that the Kingdom has faced, such as the phenomenon of terrorism and Saudi efforts to restore security and stability to the region, in addition to highlighting the Kingdom’s role and global standing with glimpses of its foreign policy and relations, and it also deals with aspects of the history, heritage and culture of the Kingdom.
And the third chapter, in which the author sheds light on examples of Saudi personalities, each in his field is almost a model and role model for generations. The greatest wealth of countries is their children, as the author saw that the scene could not be complete without shedding light on examples of Saudi symbols who contributed to the establishment, building and service of this great entity. Kingdom Saudi Arabia”.
In the fourth chapter, the writer talks about structural issues such as the developmental role of the regions, in addition to addressing a number of decisions that accompanied King Salman’s assumption of power and their impact and impact on the (vision) path.