Political Leadership Goes WE – Question 4

The way forward: what kind of political leadership would you like to see evolving in your country within the next five to ten years?

María Paula Romo: I would like to see leaders, both men and women, with strong democratic ideals who care about human rights, who are well educated, who understand and try to solve the complex problems that our country is facing. Leaders who can work together with different people as a team, not individually, to achieve the goals the country needs. Countries in Latin America don’t need one leader, one sole face; they need lots of leaders who can put their differences aside to work together to solve the problems.

Georgi Kamov:
Open.
Problem-solving.
Bottom-up.
Fearless.
Tech-savvy.
Moderate.
Forward-looking.
Being able to see and act on the big picture and the big challenges worldwide.
Hungry for change and innovation, not hungry for power.

But evolution does not take from five to ten years, right?

Ibrahim Hegazy: Within the next five years, I would like to see a political leadership in Egypt that is based on pushing and working strongly for ethnic unity, social justice, economic growth, food self-suffiency, the rule of law, and the safeguarding of human rights, flagging separation between the “State” and the “Mosque/Church” yet based on a clear national identity proclaiming that Egypt is a moderate Arab country with Islamic identity and character since the majority of its population (well over 85%) are Muslims. This idea of clear national identity should reinforce freedom of religious practice for all Egyptians regardless of their religious doctrine. This also means that the rule of law should be civilian not religious. It further means that all Egyptians should be united as Egyptians sharing the same problems and suffering the same pains regardless of what religious doctrines they might hold. Like human beings, countries should also have their own unique personality. I also expect Egypt’s new leadership to build more bridges with the European Union and the Western world based on the understanding of Egypt’s sovereign rights.

Blerta Selenica: I would like to see more accountable political leaders, accepting responsibility for their failures and willing to compromise for the greater good of all citizens.


Martín Arévalo de Léon: I would like to see political leaders who are more aware of the challenge involved in the fact that large parts of the population are marginalized, have no access to basic social services and lack the opportunity to participate in high-skilled labor that drives economic development. They should be more authentic in terms of the people’s desires and expectations, but also have a sound knowledge of the limits and constraints of the paths to follow.

Political Leadership Goes WE – Overview
Political Leadership Goes WE – Question 1
Political Leadership Goes WE – Question 2
Political Leadership Goes WE – Question 3
Political Leadership Goes WE – CVs




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