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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

Welcome to the Neno's Place!

Neno's Place Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality


Neno

I can be reached by phone or text 8am-7pm cst 972-768-9772 or, once joining the board I can be reached by a (PM) Private Message.

Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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    The Iraqi Communist Alliance with the Sadr Party confuses civil coalitions

    Rocky
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    The Iraqi Communist Alliance with the Sadr Party confuses civil coalitions Empty The Iraqi Communist Alliance with the Sadr Party confuses civil coalitions

    Post by Rocky Sun 14 Jan 2018, 2:33 am

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    The Iraqi Communist Alliance with the Sadr Party confuses civil coalitions


     Baghdad / Wael Ne'ma 

    The Sadrist movement decided to form a coalition of currents that did not participate in the previous elections, except for the Communist Party and the Republican Rally led by Saad Assem al-Janabi.
    The exit of the Iraqi Communist Party from its ally, the Alliance of Civil Democratic Forces (Progress), led to the disintegration of the latter and replacing it with the "democratic civil coalition" which includes four streams. The "civil" expresses its regret for the dispersion of "non-Islamic" political forces in multiple lists. The number of lists bearing the civil slogan of 40 parties and political entity out of 204 recorded by the Electoral Commission. "The Party of Integrity", formed by the leader of the Sadrist movement recently, at the top of the pyramid of the new alliance, which combines with the Iraqi Communist for the first time. The new party is considered an alternative to the Liberal bloc, which will forgo the political work of the next four years, at Sadr's direction. Until now, al-Sadr has not ruled out any of the Liberal bloc members from blocking the 2018 election.
    Unlike the Sadrists, Ammar al-Hakim, the leader of the National Wisdom Movement, decided to stand alone in an alliance (wisdom and construction). The youthful stream of wisdom is counting on the confusion of its rivals and the recycling of faces and alliances to raise its fortunes in the upcoming elections. 
    The Shiite forces had decided to form a coalition of state law, led by Deputy Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, with other lists close to him. 
    In front of the alliance (Fatah Almubain), headed by the leader of the Badr bloc Hadi al-Amiri, and includes figures who have already announced their resignation from military action in the popular crowd in preparation for the election, most notably Asaib Ahl al-Haq as well as 13 political parties, particularly the Supreme Islamic Council.

    Sadr alliance 
    and on the movements of supporters of the Sadrist movement in the upcoming elections, says Amir Kanani, "Sadr did not form any list, but said he would support the coalition that will enter the party of integrity." 
    Late last year, Jaafar al-Moussawi, deputy head of the Sadrist political movement, announced the formation of the National Integrity Party. Moussawi said at the time that "the party came under the guidance of His Eminence Mr. Moqtada al-Sadr to form a national bloc cross-sectarianism and nationalism and quotas." Amir al-Kanani, in a statement to (the extent) yesterday, that "the party of integrity includes academic cadres and figures of independent technocrats." 
    The party is headed by Hasan Abdullah al-Aquli, who is the head of the Najaf medical clinic, and has previously run for the Liberal Party in the 2013 elections.
    The Al-Istiqama party, according to Kanani, entered the Alliance of Reformers, which includes the Communist Party, and Saad Asim al-Janabi, head of the Republican Rally, which failed in the previous elections to win any seat. 
    The member of the political body of the Liberal bloc that "the alliance is the National Alliance, which joined the party supported by the Sadrist movement," denying "the participation of the Liberal movement in the coalition, despite being registered as a political party." 
    The leader of the Sadrist movement announced, in December, his intention to form a "national bloc passing", and called the Liberal bloc to not run for elections. 
    "Al-Kanani has not yet allowed the participation of any of the Liberal bloc, or former deputies to run for the upcoming elections." Bahaa al-Araji, the former deputy prime minister, had previously confirmed to al-Mada that he was "not interested in Sadr's orders, because he left the current period."
    In the meantime, unconfirmed reports of Araji's intention to enter the list of Iyad Allawi, which includes Parliament Speaker Salim al-Jubouri and Saleh al-Mutlaq. 
    On Thursday, the Electoral Commission called on registered coalitions to submit names of candidates from January 4 to February 10. 
    The former MP of the Liberal bloc believes that "the registration door will be extended until February 20," noting that "there are prominent figures will join the alliance are among the candidates of the list." The Sadrist movement has entered the previous elections with 3 lists, which received 34 seats.

    The absence of communists 
    In the meantime, the coalition of civil democratic forces, known as Progress (Progress), to form a new alliance after the withdrawal of the Communist Party, and join the coalition, supported by Moqtada al-Sadr. 
    Ahmed Ali Ibrahim, a member of the Executive Office of the Social Democratic Movement, one of the components of the new civil coalition, said that the latter "entered into a new alliance instead of the alliance with (Progress), which is called the civil democratic coalition." 
    "The coalition includes a rally for democracy and the fingerprint of Iraq, in addition to the national initiative led by Ghassan al-Attiyah," Ibrahim told Al-Mada. 
    The new alliance is headed by Ali al-Rafi'i, former head of the Progressive Alliance, which was surprised, late, to register another party of the same name (Progress).
    The member of the civil current regrets what he called "the dispersal of civilian forces, despite the arrival of 40 of the 204 parties registered in Iraq." He stressed that "the node of leadership in the civil currents, much more complex than in the Islamic forces, which differ at times because of the number one on the list." 
    The civil current had won 3 seats in the 2014 elections, and split two deputies, namely Shorouq Al-Abiji, and Sheikh Ali. The two deputies joined the Tamden coalition, which is close to the Sason alliance. The head of the civil coalition bloc, Mithal al-Alusi, is absent from the political scene, as it is not clear whether he will participate in the upcoming elections.

    Hakim solo 
    In parallel, the stream of wisdom led by Ammar al-Hakim out of the limelight. The head of the wisdom bloc Habib terminal that the alliance "will compete alone." 
    In July, al-Hakim decided to split from the Supreme Council, which was founded in the 1980s, because of disagreements with the veteran council leaders. 
    "The current alliances are confused, and if they win the elections, they will form a government that is far from the technocrats," Habib said in a statement. "Our current is tired of talking about political participation that is becoming a quota." 
    The party criticizes the programs and similar orientations of the parties, which announced their intention to run in the new elections, and stresses that "the stream of wisdom alone can be a high voice in the upcoming elections." 
    The Supreme Council had won 29 seats, in the elections of 2104, which fought under the name of "
     

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