Your Excellency, President General Michel Aoun, you have my greetings and respect
After the Lebanese have run out of patience with the economic, living, and even security conditions, I turn to you, and you are the one who swore by the constitution to preserve the country, land and people, and by turning the table on the heads of all ministers, even if they resigned, current MPs, and judges to force them to do their duty. Constitutional if it is monitoring or accountability.
No electricity, no water, no fuel with all its derivatives, no medicine, and soon no hospitals, no food, except for the lucky ones.
Your Excellency, everyone knows that the responsibility rests with the executive and legislative authorities, but when these authorities do not perform their national duty, the judiciary must act, and hold all the negligent to account, and here all immunities fall because it is a described and witnessed crime. Where is the financial prosecutor who is entrusted with monitoring all financial infringements? Where is the executive prosecutor, who is primarily responsible for protecting the homeland, not for himself, and for placing those claiming their universally recognized constitutional rights in prisons just for the sake of claiming?
Mr. President, I have known you as a rebel against injustice, and against the Cairo “establishment” of the people, and you do not need a position because you are higher than all positions. I knew you as a general who testified to the truth, and you taught us to tell it to the point of martyrdom. Your Excellency, rise up, put on your military uniform, and expose those near and far.. You used to tell me that death is a better martyrdom than a slow clinical death. Go back to General Michel Aoun, hit your hand on the table, and tell the Lebanese the truth from A to Z because Lebanon and the truth are twins.
The war in Lebanon will not end until we tell each other the truth, no matter how hard and harsh it is. I was brought up, and I grew up on the saying that life is a pause of glory. Sixteen years in France next to you I learned from you to take courage. I’m sure you’ll save the country, and there’s no longer any way to slow down.
Sorry, Mr. President, you taught me honesty. You have a long life.”