“What was whispered in closed circles is now in the public,” said Dawood Kuttab, director of the Amman-based Community Media Network, and said that low-level protests in the capital have been met with heavy punitive measures recently. Months. “The official media is completely silent and we know that there is a lot that we do not see in the story.” In a clear message that no opposition or criticism against the king will be tolerated, Parliament Speaker Faisal Al-Jarih said. Fayez said, on Sunday, that “the king is a red line” and that the country will stand against “any traitorous and trembling hand aiming to spoil security and stability.” Among those arrested in the Saturday arrests was Sharif Hassan, a member of the royal family. His family, and Basem Awad Allah, a former senior official in the Jordanian Hashemite Royal Court, who also worked as a special Jordanian representative to the Saudi government, and the most interesting thing is that the Jordanian army ordered house arrest on the famous former crown prince Hamza bin Hussein. Truth and justice will prevail for all the innocent victims of this sinister slander. His American-born mother, Queen Noor, tweeted on Sunday, Hamzah’s bureau chief, Sheikh Samir al-Majali, and a number of senior members of the influential Majali tribe who hold prominent positions in the region. The government and the Jordanian army: In a statement released on Sunday, the Majali tribe described the arrests as “illegal”, and the event as a “black day in the history of Jordan.” Heir to the throne for four years until 2004, when the title was transferred to the eldest son of King Hussein, and Hamza held several positions within the monarchy, including in the army where he was brigadier general. He leads a loyal following in Amman, his adorned mustache and square Kufi headdress, often styling himself in the footsteps of his father, the late King Hussein, a revered figure in Jordan. Al-Hunaiti issued a statement saying that Hamza was not arrested, but rather “was asked to” stop the movements and activities that were used to target Jordan’s security and stability, adding that “all procedures were carried out within the framework of the law and after extensive investigations.” Several hours later, Hamza transmitted a video clip to the BBC in which he said he was prohibited from communicating with people or using Twitter after he was told that he had participated in meetings criticizing the king. The rare video clip blamed the government for corruption, incompetence and intolerance of public dissent, and was considered a scathing criticism of the ruling monarch – although King Abdullah II was not mentioned by name. He said, “The corruption and inefficiency that has prevailed in our ruling structure over the past 15 to 20 years and that has been getting worse … I am not responsible for the lack of people’s faith in their institutions.” “It has reached a point where no one can speak or express an opinion on anything without being bullied, arrested, harassed and threatened.” Since the news broke on Saturday, # Prince Hamzeh has spread on Twitter, along with messages of solidarity with the prince from followers in Jordan and abroad. Amid rumors of a “foreign” involvement in the alleged plot, Jordan’s regional neighbors were quick to express their support for the Jordanian monarch. The Kingdom affirms its full support, with all its capabilities, for all decisions and measures taken, and the Saudi Royal Court said in a statement, “King Abdullah and His Highness Prince Hussein bin Abdullah II, Crown Prince to maintain security and stability.” The Emirati official, Anwar Gargash, said on Twitter that the stability of Jordan is a priority. Regarding the region. And that “the country’s wise policy of building bridges in a turbulent region was not an easy option, but it was and is still the necessary direction.” The United States, which considers Jordan a crucial country, said its ally and partnered with the country for years in US-led counterterrorism operations. Abdullah had his “full support.” Egypt, Bahrain, Lebanon, the Palestinian Authority, Morocco and other regional governments also quickly expressed their support for Abdullah in what was seen in part as a testament to Jordan’s strategic importance in the region. Israeli Defense Minister Benny Gantz said Sunday: “A strong and prosperous Jordan is an Israeli security and economic interest, and we need to do everything we can to help them.” “Regarding internal developments there, this is an internal issue. “ Jordan, which is currently under a night-time curfew that is scheduled to end in mid-May, has been severely affected economically by the coronavirus pandemic as well as by the repercussions of the massive waves of refugees from neighboring Syria. Last month, the Jordanian Minister of Health resigned after the death of seven Jordanians infected with the Coronavirus. Due to lack of oxygen supplies in government hospitals, the next day, protesters defied the night curfew and took to the streets to demand the government to resign. “Oh, Hamza, Hussein’s son, the country is lost, where are you?” They chanted, referring to the former crown prince. Abdullah has ruled the country since his father’s death in 1999. He has established strong ties with many US administrations, but in recent years, he has quarreled with former President Donald Trump and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu over proposed Israeli plans to annex the West Bank and bypass the Palestinians in an attempt to normalize Israel with The rest of the Arab world. “If things get out of control, it will be difficult for Israel to contribute to the aid, especially since it has Israel,” said Asher Susser, a senior fellow at the Moshe Dayan Center for Middle East and African Studies, “In Jordan, news of the alleged coup led to unnecessary tensions over The launch. ”Public statements via brief statements and actual silence from the local press prompted many political observers to speculate that the coup might be a cover story for another page. A political maneuver, Jordanian political analyst Amer Sabila said:“ There is a lot of confusion, but in Jordan everyone Demanding reform, not overthrowing the government. “I don’t see any conspiracy elements,” said Sabail. “What we do know is that there are some humble people running the show when it comes to politics, and after yesterday, the government is under more pressure to make itself appear credible.” Dadush from Beirut and Luke from Amman.