[size=36]Soon .. a new list of files of corruption to the judiciary includes ministers, deputies and special degrees[/size]
[You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.]
The Supreme Council for Combating Corruption, Saturday, close to decide on a list of ministers, deputies and special grades accused of corruption, to send to the judiciary.
Saeed Yassin, an observer member of the Supreme Council for Combating Corruption, said in a statement to Mawazine News that "out of more than 12 thousand corruption files, 8 thousand of which have been decided, and more than 4,000 others are being decided." "He pointed out that" the majority of files belong to local administrations, and the other relate to public administrations.
Yassin added that "a large number of deputies have been lifted immunity from them, and therefore the judiciary can bring them and interrogated them in addition to a good number and for the first time in Iraq are bringing defendants at the level of minister, undersecretary, and director general," pointing out that "
He stressed, "There is a list of 200 employees, and another 400 employees include special grades and ministers and deputies who were conservative earlier will be decided and referred to the judiciary," noting that "the problem of corruption in Iraq will continue only if the adoption of a clear law and the issuance of instructions Clear contracts, in addition to activating the Federal Service Council to employ efficiency and integrity. "
He pointed out that "there are acts that lead to corruption directly such as crimes of bribery and embezzlement and assault on public money and public property and help the spread of administrative corruption," stressing that "Iraq faces a major challenge highlighted by political corruption and abuse of political influence."
"Negative political influence is not criminalized in Iraqi law because there is an investment for this influence, trafficking and more general exploitation," he said, stressing that "there is no alternative to developing a clear national strategy to fight corruption. There is no preventive policy, so we will remain as supervisory institutions running behind the illusion of anti-corruption. ''