jordan pulse -
Recently, I published a picture of His Majesty the King leaving the car in the Husseiniya Palace, walking under the snow without an umbrella... I do not know who leaked the picture, but unfortunately this picture was circulated and compared to the picture of Dr. Azmy Muhafza and the accompanying officer holding him an umbrella. How painful it was From that, especially from a colleague who is involved in the profession and a professional journalist... ...and the pictures were posted on her page, and let me clarify the following:
First: The king is the conscience of the state, the expression of the conscience of the people, and he is protected constitutionally and morally. It is not permissible and not valid to compare him to anyone, because royal speech and royal behavior is a will that represents an enforceable law... and it is not permissible to present it in the context of comparison with a public servant.
Second: The king is the one who presents himself to the people, and we deal with him in the image of a father. ... The one who leaked the image with the intention of trade-offs made a mistake in measuring our feelings.. and in understanding our depth
Third: The image of the king in the conscience is not created by the media institutions in the royal court... rather, it is made by my heart and conscience.. My loyalty to the king stems from the fact that my grandfather was a soldier in the army of Abdullah I, and my father was also in the army of Al-Hussein.. Even if I am a writer, I believe that the gun and the pen One crater... I have vowed my heart to true loyalty, not to gain or sycophancy, and I will defend the throne with my blood, my heart, and my molars.
Fourth: When a public employee strives for an internal decision and makes a mistake, he may be held accountable.
Fifth: I am a Hashemite of allegiance... and I will love the king and fight for him, not in the manner of the Court's media, nor in the manner of government media, nor in the manner of military media. .
May God protect Abdullah II
And the homeland lived