There is a people in the world who have a very distinctive feature compared to other peoples: they do not recognize either the law or their nationality. They are in a state of indefinite residence, wandering and living in the desert. Strangely enough, they do not choose to settle in a suitable place, but are always on the move.
The people of this nation are called Bedouins. The Bedouins have a very low social status and are at the bottom of the social ladder. They are discriminated against, so they cannot go to school and work like normal people, and they have no way to make a living by doing business. There are two ways for these Bedouins to change this situation.
One is to change their social status by marrying someone from another ethnic group, or to change their lives if they can find some company to sponsor them.
The problem of the Bedouins still living in the desert, with its dry climate, extreme water shortage and inconvenient living conditions, started 1300 years ago.
At that time, due to religious factors, some of the Bedouins did not want to submit to the local sects, so they had to leave their homeland and move to the desert. The remaining part of the Bedouin population accepted the rule of the local sects and stayed in the area.
The Bedouins who left their homeland wandered in the desert and after a long and arduous journey, they finally settled in the Nile Delta. But it didn't last long, as this settlement, which was found after a difficult search, was soon occupied by the Arabs.
In order to escape from the Arabs, they had to set out again to find a new place to live. These Bedouins started their wandering journey again. After two hundred years of hard work, they moved from place to place and finally found the oasis of Kharij in the desert and lived here.
Fortunately, the Bedouins did not come into conflict with the local natives. They formed a very cordial relationship with the local natives and helped each other to build the infrastructure of their lives. They grew food, water and irrigation together and built their homes together.
Today, the inhabitants of the oasis still rely on solar energy for their main source of energy. This area has not received much attention from the local authorities, so some of the infrastructure is relatively poorly developed. In addition, according to the local people, the oasis of Haridj belongs to the Bedouin people. In the 1950s, there were many conflicts between the Bedouins and the Egyptians in this area. Negotiations were held between the two sides, but all of them ended in failure.
The conflict between the Bedouins and the Egyptians dates back to two thousand years ago. The rapid development of tourism in Egypt, centered on the Nile River, brought great economic benefits to the region, but when these tourist resources were developed, the area belonged to the Bedouins.
The conflict between the Bedouins and the Egyptians deepened to the point where reconciliation was difficult. A large number of villages were abandoned because of the conflict between the Egyptians and the Bedouins. These villages were left uninhabited and became uninhabited villages.