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People with Dyslexia in International Relations, Politics, and Diplomacy
From:
Mohammad Bahareth, Dyslexia Advocate, Award Winning Author from Saudi Arabia & President of Space Club Mohammad Bahareth, Dyslexia Advocate, Award Winning Author from Saudi Arabia & President of Space Club
For Immediate Release:
Dateline: Jeddah, None
Tuesday, September 6, 2022

 

People with dyslexia often have a rich imagination and vision, which can help them benefit from their talents and achieve their goal of recognition if they believe in their uniqueness and potential. Although these people face challenges in reading and writing during school days, dyslexia often plays an essential role in their success and fuels their analytical and political interest in international relations and diplomacy.

One of the advantages of many dyslexic politicians is their ability to think originally and outside of the box. They don’t stick to standards and are able to come up with unorthodox ideas. In addition, they are critical, abstractive, and concrete thinkers who use logical reasoning. They know exactly the difference between two areas and use critical thinking to solve any political issue. Critical political thinking implies a critical assessment of social processes and phenomena and the ability not to blindly get under the influence of the views and motives of other people. Politicians and diplomats with dyslexia are well versed in identifying the differences between “for” and “against,” making balanced, alternative, and optimal decisions.

Dyslexic politicians can help politics, international relations, and diplomacy by:

a) penetrating deeply into the essential features of certain phenomena and events

b) separating the primary from the secondary

c) identifying cause-and-effect relationships and features of the social phenomena, etc.

These dyslexic strengths match the quickly changing world’s unique and demanding skill requirements, such as problem-solving and communication skills. These people can think flexibly and creatively and solve complex political or international problems by thinking differently and more diplomatically. Dyslexia happens to people of all races, backgrounds, and abilities. Some famous politicians were dyslexic Winston Churchill, John F. Kennedy, Benjamin Franklin, Woodrow Wilson, George W. Bush, etc.

Reading words might not be their strength, but many people with dyslexia are pretty profound in reading and analyzing people when interacting with them. They can tell what the problem is and how to solve it because they often think in pictures and see issues multi-dimensionally. They are also quite considerate of other people’s thoughts.

Dyslexic people don’t have standardized minds, and their brains process information differently. Due to this, they analyze issues in divergent, creative, and lateral ways, which is hugely valuable in international relations, politics, and diplomacy. In addition, dyslexic cognitive profiles give these individuals natural abilities to creatively create alternative views and solve national and international issues. They only need to be encouraged to believe in themselves since their attitude is a little thing that makes a big difference.

Mohammad Bahareth - President of Space Club <Space.org.sa>
an award winning Best Selling Author, Dyslexia Advocate, Motivational Speaker, Startup Consultant, and Business Personality whose devotion and creativity have imparted him with the reputation as Saudi Arabia's leading youth in innovation. As the author of over 50 books in two languages, his ultimate mission is to encourage, empower, and inspire people for generations to come. 

 

 

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