The Jordanian parliamentary elections, due in two days, will not feature the end of the conflict between the regime and the opposition, but rather a waiting station or a means of buying time. Both parties—the regime and the Brotherhood—are getting ready for the aftermath of the last round in Syria, if it is to happen any time soon.
This is what many circles in Amman expect. Throughout the past two years, the opposition could not manage to force King Abdullah the Second to respond to their demands even though there seems to be a tendency to follow the Moroccan example in which King Mohamed VI gave the parliament the right to appoint the prime minister. The regime in Jordan has actually been learning from the Arab Spring which threatened its existence and still does.
The percentage of registered voters has reached 65%, which means that the opposition could not garner much supportGeorge Semaan