Newspaper: Abdul Mahdi faces the fate of Abadi[You must be registered and logged in to see this image.] Wednesday / 18 / September - 2019
Continue - Word
Political analysts said in a report published in the newspaper "Arab" London, Wednesday, "collapse" of what it called the "tactical alliance" between the leader of the Sadrist movement Muqtada al-Sadr and the "conquest" led by Hadi al-Amiri, usually that Prime Minister Adel Abdul Mahdi is in a "similar situation" When his predecessor Haider al-Abadi lived.
The report said that "the circumstances surrounding Abdul Mahdi from the Shiite differences on the government and the power of the Popular Mobilization, as well as the impact of the relationship between Iran and the United States and the rest of the countries, similar to what lived Abadi," noting that "experts believe in the continuation of this crisis even after the change of government a harbinger of conflict (Shiite - Shiite) new Iraq may see. "
The report finds that "this dispute within the Iraqi Shiite alliance is the most serious since 2003. This is due to several differences between the Shiite parties, the most important of which related to the crisis of the Popular Mobilization and other US-Iranian relations."
The report quoted the head of the Iraqi Center for Political Thought, Ihsan al-Shammari, as saying, "The situation is confused, political parties are repositioning and large alliances disintegrated."
Al-Shammari expects, according to the report, that a "tactical alliance" between Sadr and Fatah will collapse as Sadr's criticism of the Popular Mobilization crowd for the latter's possession of weapons and movement, according to some reports, to form its own air force.
The report cited al-Sadr's tweet last week that Iraq was shifting from a "state of law" to a "riot" state. A few days later, Sadr appeared in Tire during an unannounced visit to Iran, which plays a key role in Iraqi politics.
"It is possible that Sadr was going to Iran to complain about the Hashd or to get more support, including opinion on the next prime minister in case of a no-confidence vote from the current government," he said.
“Sadr is still the biggest sponsor of the government, but if the government does not make progress in solving problems, Sadr will likely present the scenario of the demonstrations and see signs of that,” he said, referring to demonstrations by supporters of Sadr in 2016 and 2017 demanding reform. That put governments in a difficult situation, as the report described, which presented the resignation of Health Minister Alaeddin Alwan "as an indication of what could happen."