Investment, people’s satisfaction, and the public service performance at the heart of the King Mohammed VI’s speech of the throne

By on July 30, 2018

Marking the 19th anniversary of his accession to the throne, the Moroccan monarch, King Mohammed VI  has expressed – in his speech- his future vision on Moroccan development by focusing on key-issues related to the  promotion of Moroccan economic capabilities to attract and diversify investments, the Moroccan administration performance to balance between the management of daily public affairs and to satisfy   the urgent needs of citizens. , And between the work on the rehabilitation of vital sectors for future empowerment,

The Moroccan monarch, who is known by deep concerns and believes that the social dimension is the cornerstone of any economic or developmental take-off, has also focused on moral impetus, especially the need to integrate youth into the economic and political chains,
As well as unifying  and harmonizing aspirations around the common Moroccan values ​​.

But the king did limit his view on the call for reforms’ engineering, but also stressed the need to set a timetable for the implementation of different programs, accompanied by the settlement of innovative mechanisms of permanent assessment and evaluation.

On that sense, the king invites

‘‘the Government and all relevant actors to undertake a comprehensive and deep restructuring of national social protection and support programs and policies and to submit proposals for their evaluation modalities’‘.

In the same context, the Moroccan King pointed to social support and social protection programs that “overlap with each other and fail to target eligible categories effectively’‘.


King Mohammed VI called for acceleration of the establishment of “a national system of registration of families to benefit from social support programs”. He urged the government to ‘‘undertake a comprehensive and deep restructuring” of existing programs.

The King of Morocco also called for “vigorous impetus to programs to support schooling” and a reshaping of the health system, which he says is ‘‘characterized by glaring inequalities and weak management.”


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