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9 government and parliamentary committees fail to uncover the killers of the protesters: the task is

rocky
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9 government and parliamentary committees fail to uncover the killers of the protesters: the task is Empty 9 government and parliamentary committees fail to uncover the killers of the protesters: the task is

Post by rocky on Thu 27 Feb 2020, 4:01 am

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[size=52]9 government and parliamentary committees fail to uncover the killers of the protesters: the task is not easy![/size]

[size=45]The wave of protests in the country is approaching its sixth month, while the authorities have not yet revealed who was responsible for killing hundreds of protesters. Since the outbreak of the protests, the government and parliament have formed around 10 investigative committees for these incidents, the results of which were not announced except for the first, after a request from the reference.
[size=45]According to the official version, recent political events have hindered the announcement of the results, but activists have said that the Authority is not interested in killings, and "underestimates" the blood of the victims.[/size]
[size=45]According to government statistics, 394 civilians were killed in the protests, since last October 25 until the beginning of February, without identifying the perpetrators.[/size]
[size=45]Saad al-Halfi, a member of the Parliament's Security Committee, said that determining who was responsible for killing the protesters is "an easy task and will be announced after the end of the investigation results."[/size]
[size=45]Since the beginning of the crisis, the government has formed 6 investigation committees, of which two are in one governorate, in addition to 3 committees in Parliament.[/size]
[size=45]Al-Halfi affirmed in connection with (Al-Mada), that "the investigations are still going on, and there is no time limit for their completion," noting that the investigations are "very sensitive and related to the reputation of the security services and the future of military leaders."[/size]
[size=45]And the government admitted, a week before the start of the second wave of protests (last October 25), the killing of 149 civilians and eight policemen, according to the only investigation revealed by the authority since the protests began.[/size]
[size=45]Basem Khashan, a member of parliament, told Al-Mada that "the government did not move at the time to form a committee, except at the request of the Najaf authority."[/size]
[size=45]And the religious authority called last October, the government and the judiciary to "conduct a credible investigation on everything that happened in the demonstration arenas, and announce the results within a specific period of two weeks."[/size]
[size=45]At that time, the commission only announced the names of a number of military commanders, and did not mention the names of any of the snipers who appeared in videos broadcast by activists.[/size]
[size=45]Saad al-Halfi, a member of the Parliament's Security Committee, said that the military officer responsible for the government investigation "had a health problem, and we could not yet communicate with him, and find out what happened with the leaders whose names were revealed in the report."[/size]
[size=45]At that time, the commission of inquiry recommended that leaders and officials in 7 governorates be exempted from their loss of leadership and control, namely, "Baghdad, Dhi Qar, Al-Diwaniyah, Maysan, Najaf, Wasit and Babil".[/size]
[size=45]In the second wave of protests, after October 25, the government formed 4 investigation committees, regarding the deaths of demonstrators in Karbala, Nasiriyah, including two separate committees in Najaf, in addition to a fifth committee on the use of "forbidden" liquefied gases against protesters.[/size]
[size=45]Saad Al-Halfi notes that the confused political scene, referring to the government's shift to conduct business and the failure to form a new government, "caused the delay in completing the investigations."[/size]
[size=45]Parliament, in turn, had formed 3 committees, related to the bloody events that had taken place in Nasiriyah, Najaf, and Basra.[/size]
[size=45](Al-Mada) revealed earlier, part of the investigations, which have not been announced yet, about the events of Najaf and Nasiriyah that took place at the end of last November and early December.[/size]
[size=45]The incomplete investigation showed great confusion among the security and judicial forces in controlling the violence that erupted in the two cities, killing more than 50 people and hundreds of wounded.[/size]
[size=45]A member of the parliament’s security committee says, “It is not possible to reveal what the results have reached now, because it is related to the reputation of the military and officers.”[/size]
[size=45]He affirmed, "The committees sometimes have to repeat the investigations again, when developments emerge in the words of one of the officials," which leads to delaying the appearance of the results, according to the deputy's statement.[/size]
[size=45]Earlier, Prime Minister-designate Muhammad Tawfiq Allawi had threatened to drop his mandate in case the repression and killings of protesters continued.[/size]
[size=45]On Tuesday, two protesters were killed, in central Baghdad, by gunfire from the security forces, as protesters launched a new wave of demonstrations, which was dedicated to rejecting the Allawi government.[/size]
[size=45]Muhannad Al-Baghdadi, an activist in Baghdad, told (Al-Mada) that "the riot police committed heinous crimes against the demonstrators," noting that the protesters "are calling for their replacement by army forces." The prime minister-designate had said, in his government program, that he would hold accountable those responsible for the killers of the demonstrators.[/size]
[size=45]"We do not believe what the party affiliates say," Al-Baghdadi said, adding that "the resigned government and parliament did not care about Iraqi blood and did not share the opinion for a year with the results of the investigations."[/size]


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