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3 hours ago
Shafaq News / The remarks of the Governor of the Iraqi Center for Iraq Ali Alalak, during his hosting of parliament for the damage caused by the huge amount of rain water, a wave of anger among Iraqis on social networking sites.
Al-Alak said on Monday that the amount of 7 billion Iraqi dinars (about 5 million 882 thousand dollars) was damaged by 100 percent, due to leakage of rainwater to the coffers of Rafidain Bank, underestimating the importance of the matter because the amount is worth only the cost of printing.
The statements made by the Governor of the Central Bank of Kuwait have been widely discussed and questioned about the quality of the currency and the place of deposit, and the measures that the Bank provides to protect local currency against damage caused by any opposition to it.
The activists did not let the story pass easily. One of them posted a video clip in which he responded to the Governor's remarks by placing a paper currency in the water. Then the mud was poured on it and washed with detergent, and yet it was not damaged. How did the rainwater destroy 7 billion dinars?
The activists accused Iraqi officials of "inventing a new way to steal public money by throwing the reasons for the weather conditions and that what happened is a judgment and a measure of weather conditions."
The leaders of social networking sites called on Iraqi Prime Minister Adel Abdul Mahdi to investigate the matter and reveal the fate of this huge amount of Iraqi domestic cash.
Others ridiculed the reason cited by the governor of the Central District, where one of them wrote: "If you said that a gram ate them, it would be better for you."
Activists called on the Iraqi prime minister to dismiss the ties because he was the "legacy" of the government of former Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, accusing the latter of appointing the relations during the period of business to keep Iraqi money under the control of the Dawa Party.
About two months ago, the governor of the Central Bank Ali al-Alaq raised a great controversy after putting his name on the Iraqi currency instead of signing, in an unprecedented precedent since the establishment of the Iraqi state in 1920.
A month before the end of the government in March 2016, Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki appointed the Secretary-General of the Council of Ministers Ali Al-Alaq as Governor of the Central Bank.