All success stories start with a vision, and successful visions are based on strong pillars. The first pillar of our vision is our status as the heart of the Arab and. Vision A vision for Namibia ision provides a comprehensive framework to fundamentally transform the. Namibian political and economic landscape. The Vision comprises of three key pillars: Economic; Social; and Political. The Economic Pillar aims to achieve an average economic growth rate of 10 per cent .

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Minister of State for Planning, National. Development and Vision At the London Investment Summit. July 31, 1. From a Great Past to a Greater Future. The BaltSeaPlan Vision sets out the following guiding principles, which should apply to all decisions about Baltic. Sea space: Sustainability: Maritime. WTI. World Trade Index iii-iv. VISION NATIONAL DEVELOPMENT STRATEGY - from Accessed 10 October.

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Vision 2030

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The plan fails to address the fact that the Saudi state rests on the three pillars of religion, tribalism, and oil. The plan calls for the creation of a huge sovereign wealth fund to be funded by an unprecedented initial public offering IPO of a 5 percent stake in Aramco.

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The International Monetary Fund IMF reservedly endorsed the Saudi intention to address its alarming monetary deficit but voiced subtle doubts about Vision , specifically because its year time frame "sets a bold and far-reaching transformation of the economy to diversify growth, reduce dependence on oil, and increase the role of the private sector.

Riyadh has already wasted precious time, having spent trillions of dollars in on nine 5-year development plans that left 90 percent of the annual Saudi budget dependent on oil revenues.

The Mega-project Scheme Saudi Arabia has established itself in the gold market and is now looking to expand into the copper, zinc, and phosphate markets. But mining does not require a large workforce and may not contribute much to the economic revitalization projected by the Vision plan.

Vision focuses on creating jobs for Saudis to operate a modern, productivity-led economy. This raises the question of what industries to promote though "it is easier to say what kind of economy it won't be.

These include "mining and metals, petrochemicals, manufacturing, retail and wholesale trade, tourism and hospitality, healthcare, finance, and construction. For example, Riyadh cannot realistically compete in labor-intensive manufacturing industries, as low wages do not appeal to Saudis accustomed to high-paying public sector jobs. The petrochemical sector is already well developed and has little room to absorb more workers. The same thing goes for mining, which also does not require a large workforce.

Even if Saudi Arabia further develops its health care sector, it would be virtually impossible for it to become a medical hub because other facilities elsewhere in the region, such as in Lebanon and Jordan, are already far more advanced and readily accessible.

Likewise, banking and finance require specialized training, and it is doubtful that the kingdom can carve a niche in this very competitive regional sector.

But the main hurdle slowing the growth of religious tourism is the Saudi reluctance to issue visas. Privatization will increase dependence on foreign skilled labor because Saudis lack the skills and motivation to do manual or strenuous work. The proposed Saudi economic expansion necessitates building the infrastructure for a new industrial economy that will consume much of the proposed investment fund without assurances that it can generate sustainable revenues.

Judging by the expansion of the Saudi development infrastructure over the past five decades, the need for expatriate personnel, including highly paid executives and skilled specialists, will increase exponentially.

Privatization will also increase dependence on foreign skilled labor, despite the unattractiveness of the Saudi work environment, because Saudis lack the necessary skills and motivation to do manual or strenuous work. There is very little in Vision that previous Saudi development plans did not target. Building infrastructure, developing human resources, empowering the private sector to drive and diversify economic growth have been recurring themes from the second through the eighth 5-year development plans In fact, Vision looks pretty much like a continuation of the ninth development plan , with its emphasis on promoting sustainable development and raising the competence of the Saudi workforce while creating a knowledge economy in an environment of progressive structural development.

Economic Development but No Political Reform Riyadh no longer has the luxury of ignoring the relationship between economic and political development. The transformation into a production state is bound to create a knowledge economy and break the kingdom's tribal-based system. Long gone are the days when Saudi Arabia could enjoy a holiday from politics as a result of "the lack of binding budgetary constraints,which reduced and sometimes even eliminated the need to set spending priorities and allocate scarce economic resources.

However, with only a bed capacity, the hospital is representative of how far the kingdom must go to become a medical hub. Other facilities, such as those in Lebanon and Jordan, are far more advanced and readily accessible.

But contrary to what one might expect from a country that claims to be committing itself to economic liberalization and ensuring the happiness of its people, the Saudi government is further clamping down on the freedom of expression—dismal to begin with—under the guise of promoting religious moderation.

The Ministry of Religious Affairs has begun implementing an electronic system to centralize the Friday sermon throughout the kingdom's mosques; preachers will read a single approved sermon from an iPad.

Deputy crown prince bin Salman's Vision plan is, indeed, visionary but inherently unsound. He wants to do away with the entrenched notion that "oil has become our constitution," [19] yet glosses over the fact that King Abdulaziz ibn Saud's modern Saudi state rests on the three pillars of religion, tribalism, and oil.

Wahhabi religious doctrine has become synonymous with radicalism and is admittedly injurious to the cause of modernity.

Placing emphasis on the creation of a productivity-driven economy is bound to usher in a class society that would result in the withering of tribalism. In essence, the deputy crown prince is calling for deconstructing the pillars of the Saudi political system without replacing them with modern ones. The only thing political about Vision is Saudi foreign policy. The kingdom will forgo its traditional role of a swing oil producer instead opting for a major role in the global energy industry that requires the transformation of Aramco, its oil conglomerate, into "a fully-fledged international oil company.

Riyadh's cultural values do not support the objectives of Vision The applicability of bass's model of transformational, transactional, and laissez-faire leadership in the hospital administrative environment.

Mohammad bin Salman. To resolve these issues, the government plans to restructure and reform the health-care system through its Vision Eur Polit Sci. There is very little in Vision that previous Saudi development plans did not target. The Qatar National Vision will also guide the wise management of the Qatari economy, helping increase competition, attracting more investments, and stimulating growth. To help children and young people take control of their lives following conflict, World Vision took an innovative approach by establishing a number of Peace Clubs.

Retrieved from " https: Keywords: Change management, National Transformation Program , readiness to change, Saudi health-care system Introduction Change is inevitable and one cannot ignore the changing demands on health-care systems, as both internal and external changes on the health-care system require reconstruction and innovation. In its increasingly frantic efforts to avoid bankruptcy, the government's fixation is more on generating revenues than inducing economic development.

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