Kuwait has officially dissolved parliament with an order, according to the state-owned news agency KUNA and the Gulf Arab state's crown prince attempted to settle a dispute between
the elected government and the parliament , which has impeded the reform of fiscal policy.
In the last month, crown prince Sheikh Meshal al-Ahmad Al Sabah, who assumed the majority of the duties as the ruling emir declared he was dissolving parliament and was planning to call for an early election.
The next day, the crown prince ratified the cabinet of the new prime minister.
"To rectify the political scene, the lack of harmony and cooperation ... and behaviour that undermines national unity, it was necessary to resort to the people...to rectify the path,
Sheikh Meshal declared during the implementation of the resolution that dissolved the parliament, KUNA reported on Tuesday.
The decree stipulated that elections will be held in the next two months to elect a new legislature.
The previous government quit in April ahead of a non-cooperation resolution in the parliament against the Prime minister Sheikh Sabah al-Khalid
who late last month was appointed prime minister by the son of the current emir sheikh Ahmad Nawaf Al Sabah.
Peace and stability within Kuwait as which is an OPEC oil exporter, has historically relied on the co-operation between the parliament and the government as well as that is Gulf region's most vibrant parliament.
Kuwait prohibits political parties, but has allowed its legislature to exercise more power than similar organizations elsewhere. Gulf monarchies.
The impasse between parliament and the government in Kuwait has led to cabinet reshuffles or dissolutions of the legislature through the years, causing delays in investments and reforms.