The Iranian and Iraqi regimes did not benefit from the killing of Soleimani ... they were hoping to suppress the demonstrations and bring emotions to the dead
Observers confirmed that the Iranian and Iraqi regimes did not benefit from the killing of the terrorist Qassem Soleimani, as they were hoping to suppress the demonstrations in the two countries and to simulate people's emotions on the dead general.
They added that the general was killed and on the anniversary of his first week, demonstrations were launched in Tahrir Square in Baghdad, continuing its anger at the widespread corruption in the government, and at the high unemployment and collapsed services.
The demonstrators uploaded photos of those killed by the militias formed by Soleimani and chanted: "Baghdad is free and free." The Iraqis want [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] out of Iraq.
After Soleimani's death, they continued, the Iraqi authorities chased the demonstrators and kidnapped some of them, killing opposition journalists, all of whom blame [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] interfering for the sake of controlling and protecting the corrupt Iraqi government.
One of them recounts that a month before his death, Soleimani asked the Iraqi government to open fire on the demonstrators, killing hundreds.
For its part, writer Hoda Al-Husseini says, Iraqi politicians believed that the protesters would calm down for fear after the killing of Soleimani and Abu Mahdi al-Muhandis (his right hand), but the Iraqis were planning more moves in all of Iraq, and their goal was to restore their country and establish pragmatic relations with the international community and neighboring countries.
She noted that the Shiite militias fell into an ambush, which is the absence of Soleimani, who was finding a bloody solution to each impasse. Thinking about the first reaction was to kill every American on Iraqi soil.
And she added, [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] asked parliament to submit a proposal to withdraw American forces from Iraq. Militias found in this solution a way out of it not to undertake any action that would have repercussions on the parliament’s proposal.
And she continued: Soleimani succeeded in being the only link that brings together the militias, after his departure you did not find a way to coordinate with each other, then there were factors of trust and focus.
The main question that worries these militias is: How did the American intelligence succeed in breaking the walls that were protecting Soleimani? How did all his moves reach them accurately?
One source says that distrust is an old factor and accumulates, due to competition between these militias and the aspirations of their leaders, and the struggle to achieve the interests of each leader at the expense of the interests of other leaders, especially in Iranian eyes.
She stressed that the problem now facing the demonstrators in Iraq is that the Shiite militias will focus on Iraqis opposed to Iran and not on American interests, because [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] itself has instructed them not to take any action against American interests in Iraq.
Therefore, the militia will target demonstrators who are easily accused of being agents of the Americans, such as translators, police officers, army officers (subject to American training) and the media.
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