The class reading, New Paradigms in Sovereignty in the Wake of the Arab Uprising by Paul Amar was exceptional. His writing truly exemplified the state of sovereignty issues in the aftermath of the Arab uprisings. The social context of mobilization and the social movements that have been scholarly debated since the Egyptian insurgencies, are well addressed by Amar and fully established within the structure of his argument. His provocative views on the balance of aspires between the many groups of intellectuals and theorists, abound by their social and economic pursuits, provides vision for the future of citizenship and workable sovereignty at hand. While the shifting of authoritative power can encourage influential effects, appeasing the engendered, against those with deeper conceptual perspectives, could work to empower the oppositions towards intervention and socialization.
In relation to previous social and political successes, in the Arab world, the innovative and conceptual frameworks that oppose the extraneous injustices of autocratic control, can help to preserve the resolve of possible sovereignty for the Arab people. Conversely, the scholarly revolution that has arisen from the social insurgencies of Egypt and the protests against the failures of the Lebanese government, may also help to infuse the erudite perspectives of a more forgotten and understated educated youth, who have the knowledge and experience to better advocate against the potential reemergence of political and economic challenges. I think that it is important that the theoretical contributions of both the socially and educationally empowered elders and youths of the Arab countries, could work together to define what is possible for an intellectually driven modernization of Arab democracy, against the engrossed authoritarian regimes of the past. With the possibility of sustained social equality that is without violence and conflict between civilians and police, it is highly beneficial that solidarity and commonality be given emphasis in difference to the ambiguities of the contending perspectives on what is considered victory for the oppressed and persecuted peoples of the revolution.