Psalm 125:3 ►For the scepter of wickedness shall not rest on the land allotted to the righteous, lest the righteous stretch out their hands to do wrong.
There are some pain you cannot getaway with. When there’s bad leadership! Hardship, poverty, genocide and corruption. The most painful thing is that many good people will fall into doing evil. Corruption doesn’t result from a lack of ethics or knowledge; it’s a workaround chosen by people when they have few better options.
The solution is to wait in prayer and to act when their regime over by voting them out and voting in a good leader. “if not” revolution is the answer.
1. Donald Trump. If such a good leader should be attacked, People should be strong and fight for what they want because if you don’t fight for what you want, what you don’t want will automatically take place
2. Martin Luther King Jr. Was a social activist and Baptist minister who played a key role in the American civil rights movement from the mid-1950s until his assassination in 1968. King sought equality and human rights for African Americans, the economically disadvantaged and all victims of injustice through peaceful protest.
3. Nelson Mandela. Freedom fighter, South Africa’s first black president, and an international symbol of liberty and equality, Nelson Mandela had an incalculable influence on not only the political trajectory of his own country, but also on the international fight for human rights. Mandela’s death has left South Africa, and the world, in a profound state of collective mourning.
4. Consider the genocide that is going on in Nigeria now because Nnamdi Okwu Kanu (born 25 September 1967) is a British Nigerian Biafra political activist. He is the leader of the Indigenous People of Biafra (IPOB).The main aim of IPOB is to create an independent state for the people of old Eastern Region of Nigeria through referendum.
With integrity you can get groups of friends and peers together to take on corruption. Power is not giving, Power is taking because Power belong to the people. Good governance is born in peaceful protest or in revolution
During the decades of economic and social transformation, western Europe also experienced massive political change. The central event throughout much of the Continent was the French Revolution (1789–99) and its aftermath. This was followed by a concerted effort at political reaction and a renewed series of revolutions from 1820 through 1848.
Connections between political change and socioeconomic upheaval were real but complex. Economic grievances associated with early industrialization fed into later revolutions, particularly the outbursts in 1848, but the newest social classes were not prime bearers of the revolutionary message. Revolutions also resulted from new political ideas directed against the institutions and social arrangements of the preindustrial order. Their results facilitated further economic change, but this was not necessarily their intent. Political unrest must be seen as a discrete factor shaping a new Europe along with fundamental economic forces.
Good governance never depends upon laws, but upon the personal qualities of those who govern. The machinery of government is always subordinate to the will of those who administer that machinery. The most important element of government, therefore, is the method of choosing leaders. “Frank Herbert”.