After Hariri’s speech, protestors decide to take the streets for a 6th day. Though the government seemed to offer a big chunk of what they were asking for, it created an even bigger lair of defiance over the peaceful revolt, confirming what the population had suspected all along: the government were not depriving them of their basic rights because they were incapable of providing them, but instead, because they were unwilling to sacrifice their own unauthorized personal benefits.
Much-wanted reforms, reforms the people had been awaiting for years on end, came in just 72 hours. This created more anger than comfort. It demonstrated that the suffering of the country indeed could have been prevented, yet was voluntarily overlooked by the selfish motives of its leaders. This was the fuel needed to continue spreading the fire they had lit.
The people had two missions:
1) To oust every single governmental representative from the current legislation
2) To create a technocratic government elected by the people and for the people and abolish all Sectarian parties.
The army was ordered to try to reopen the roads without using force. If the people do not authorize this, the roads remain closed.