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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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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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    The war of interests drives Qatar and Iran to form a front against Saudi Arabia in Iraq

    Rocky
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    The war of interests drives Qatar and Iran to form a front against Saudi Arabia in Iraq Empty The war of interests drives Qatar and Iran to form a front against Saudi Arabia in Iraq

    Post by Rocky Sun 25 Mar 2018, 7:10 am

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    The war of interests drives Qatar and Iran to form a front against Saudi Arabia in Iraq
    Qatar and Iran, combined with common interests following the Saudi-Qatari row, are curbing Saudi openness to Iraq by expanding their influence by exploiting Iraqi political parties loyal to them.
    Al-Arab newspaper reported that Doha and to disrupt the Saudi approach in Iraq rely on Shiite parties with military influence linked to Iran, saying that these parties believe that building balanced Iraqi-Saudi relations will affect Tehran's rooted influence.
    The newspaper quoted political officials in Iraq as saying that the country's approach to Iraq comes at a time of intense electoral conflicts, explaining that Iranian officials consider the possibility of exploiting the country's financial capabilities to fill economic gaps that Iran does not have the ability to play a crucial role to address.
    Qatar is following the footsteps of Saudi Arabia and adopting its procedures unchanged, adopting the same approach to building relations with Iraqi society through football.
    Iraqi officials have been reporting that Qatar is ready to move the next Gulf Football Championship from Doha to Basra.
    Qatar has sent its first football team to play with Iraq on the land of Basra, a move Saudi Arabia has already taken and won great public and official attention.
    Iranian moves from southern Iraq have begun to be a vital area for the success of a rival political project, which is preparing to run in May because of the large population density in the south.
    The expert and political analyst Al-Hashemi believes that it is in the interest of Iraq is the convergence with all and not to find an enemy based on the desire of one of the countries, and adds that the foreign agenda plays a large role in the Iraqi political situation.
    Hashemi told the Journal News that "the absence of vision and national interest of the political class, which is the external player in the interests of Iraq is the one who creates these crises between countries on the Iraqi arena."
    He pointed out that "Iraq can now emerge through international support, especially after the victory over the preacher, warning of the increase of external loyalties with the upcoming parliamentary elections."
    "Increasing our influence in Iraq at various levels is our top priority and vital for us," said one Iranian government adviser. "We should not let the Iraqis change their views on us," he said, adding that he hoped to do so without escalating tensions with Riyadh.
    Observers believe that the young Iraqi class in the south needs jobs and entertainment, linking the new country presence in its regions and the Iranian influence rooted in traditional parties.
    Iraqi citizens welcomed Saudi openness to Iraq, which is being talked about producing investment projects in the south of the country, improving the local economy and providing thousands of jobs.
    Observers say Tehran is watching this Saudi presence and fears it poses a critical threat to the future of its relationship with Iraq, which is a dependency, not a club or a partnership.
    Experts warned that Iraq would be a hotbed of competition and competition between Tehran and Riyadh, which support warring parties in conflicts in Syria and Yemen.

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