In Arabic, bukra means tomorrow, inshallah means God willing. Both words are used to indicate that things may not happen as stated.
Kuwait was a pretty fair democracy by Arabic standards, with the only elected parliament in the gulf until it was dissolved in 1986. After pro-democracy forces pressed the point, elections were held last June, but only for an "interim parliament" with no legislative powers. Of Kuwait's population of about 2 million, only 65,000 (about 3 percent) were eligible to vote (males over age 21 whose families had lived in Kuwait before 1920).
Some two-thirds of the people who live in Kuwait are not citizens and, the way things now are, never can be. They are relatives by marriage or members of the hired class, foreigners who help keep the prosperous country running.