holds two sides responsible for canceling the electronic
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10 hours ago
"The spokesman for the leader of the Sadrist movement, on Wednesday, that the parliament and the government bear the responsibility of the amounts paid to the electronic machine, indicating that the law, which was legislated by the House of Representatives is contrary to the Constitution of Article 19 paragraph 9 of its validity retroactively.
Jaafar al-Moussawi said in a statement to the twilight news that "the law passed by the House of Representatives on this day is contrary to the Constitution of Article 19 paragraph 9 of its validity retroactively and this is contrary to the law."
"The parliament and the government bear the responsibility of the amounts paid and paid for all this electronic machine that was canceled by the House of Representatives today," he said, recalling that "it is the people's money and must be paid by those who try to enact laws contrary to the Constitution."
"We acknowledge the existence of some manipulation in some provinces and must be addressed in accordance with the law of elections in force, and there is a judicial body to consider appeals and complaints and the legislative and executive power dominated the abolition of the judiciary in the country."
"We are satisfied with our constituency and our elections, but we are keen on the electoral process and the implementation of the Constitution and the law, and the number of seats are still remaining, and are sure of our audience," Moussawi said.
The Iraqi parliament decided on Wednesday to oblige the Independent High Electoral Commission to re-count and count the whole of Iraq. The parliament also decided to delegate nine judges to run the election commission, and voted to repeal article 38 of the election law. Results.
Article 38 states: The counting and counting process shall be carried out using the electronic results accelerator. Political party agents shall be provided with an electronic copy of the results forms and ballot papers at each polling station.
He announced earlier the full report of the government committee set up by Prime Minister Haider Abadi for the elections, as it confirms the fraud and manipulation of the electoral process, and called for legal action to discuss the directors of the Commission.
The committee called for the cancellation of the results of the elections abroad to prove that there were "serious and deliberate violations and frauds and collusion," in addition to canceling the voting results in the polling centers and stations for the displaced in several governorates.
According to the report, the committee called for "the manual counting and counting by not less than 5 percent for all polling stations in all governorates to conduct an audit and the intersection."
The Parliament Speaker Salim Jubouri, urged on Tuesday, all deputies to attend the "session Wednesday, in order to complete the role played in the Council to stand against fraud and manipulation and maintain the integrity of the political process."
Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi said at a weekly press conference in Baghdad that the cabinet voted on the recommendations and conclusions of the committee formed to consider the election appeals.
Abadi said "serious violations" took place in the parliamentary elections on May 12, where they won a bloc led by cleric Moqtada al-Sadr.
"A report submitted to the government recommended a recount of part of the votes manually and warned that some members of the Electoral Commission would be prevented from traveling abroad without his permission," he said.
Abadi pointed out that "the committee appointed by the Council of Ministers revealed cases of fraud at some polling stations," noting that "the Council of Ministers voted on the recommendations and conclusions of the Committee to consider the appeals of the elections."
Last week, the parliament voted on a resolution requiring the Independent High Electoral Commission to cancel the votes of Iraqis abroad and internally displaced persons, after saying that the vote was rigged by fraud and manipulation.
The Parliament decided to compel the Commission to manually count and count 10 per cent of the polling stations to ensure transparency of the results against the background of the widespread debate over the possibility of manipulation of the organs used in the elections.
The Electoral Commission refused to comply with the decisions of the parliament and said that it "awaits the Federal Court's response to the legality of the decisions of the parliament whether or not to cancel some of the election results, and recounting the promise of 10 percent of the votes manually."
Iraq has been the subject of controversy over suspicions of fraud in the parliamentary elections held on May 12 amid calls for cancellation of the results and the re-election.