Jungle Justice : A book of some common mistakes in Leadership

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  • Format: Hardcover
  • Copyright: 2006-02-16
  • Publisher: Author Solutions

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The plight to instill justice and freedom in any nation is a delicate and a painstaking struggle. It is very important that leaders work diligently along with their people according to the established constitutions of their lands.But most potential leaders seem to have one thing in common: Before ascending to power, they appeared sensitive to the needs of their people, the injustices within the land, and the abuse of power in high offices. Some believe that they are the right leaders God has sent to alleviate burdens on their people at the time. They usually make promises and propose many developmental projects for their countries. But when the leaders succeed in getting into leadership, all their dreams soon become nightmares. They become power-hungry and drunk, inflicting more suffering on the citizens than any of their predecessors might have ever done in the land.A good example of insensitive leadership is seen in this book, Jungle Justice. In an imaginary state of Dubli Kingdom, which represents some third-world nations, a self-styled leader called Blamah ascended to power with the sole aim of bringing justice to his people. For many decades Blamah and the people who believed in his philosophies terrorized every citizen, instead of delivering the goods he had promised the people.Blamah abused the dignity of humanity and single-handedly controlled the laws of the nation. He executed many former leaders and citizens and set the nation's progress back a full century. The land became the biggest undeveloped global village in the world. He ignored the authority and advice of the international community. He isolated himself and considered anyone who he thought would suggest ideas about his leadership as his enemy. Many people went into exile from Dubli Kingdom in the search of freedom and a better life.At the apex of Blamah's genocidal activities, ethnic cleansing, and widespread crime against nations in the sub-region, a liberator called Leila ascended to power. He became the wisest and most successful leader who ever ruled Dubli Kingdom. He stabilized the government and minimized corruptions to the extent that nobody could easily tell that they once existed in the country. He also privatized public corporations and agencies, and made the kingdom a police state rather than a military one. He knew the demography of the kingdom, and every citizen was respected and cared for. He reconciled the nation with other nations. Among the citizens, he made sure that they were part of his form of government called "assembly democracy." With this form of government, decision-making was in the hands of every citizen, and such decisions were presented to the national government for implementation.Dubli Kingdom rapidly developed to meet international standards through the many projects that were undertaken by the leading government, investors and entrepreneurs. No one could easily tell that the land was once devastated, and jungle justice was erased from the land. In fact, the court was regarded as the only official standard ground that handled every crime committed in the land, rather than an individual.It is my ardent hope that any prospective leader who reads this book will learn from the accounts of the past and present leaders. The past leaders who are alive will regret their mistakes, while present leaders will correct their mistakes.- Adventor Trye

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