[size=36]A parliamentary committee presents a proposal to determine the largest bloc and reveals controversial points that have obstructed the constitutional amendments[/size]
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The Parliamentary Constitutional Amendments Committee revealed, on Monday, the reasons for stopping its work, while it indicated that the presidencies submitted a proposal to determine the winning bloc in the elections and to overcome differences.
Committee member, Representative Yonadam Kanna, said in an interview with the official agency, that "the committee's work has been suspended for a long time due to the presence of controversial points that it was unable to overcome, specifically Article 140, which is the dispute between the region and the center," noting that "the committee did not receive any report from the committee that was formed." From the representatives of Kirkuk governorate regarding controversial points, including Article 140, as well as the presence of the federal police forces and the joint forces.
He added that "the percentage of amending the constitution in 2007 was about 50 articles through codifying the language and amendments, but it remained on the shelves due to political differences," noting that "the Constitutional Amendments Committee completed its work, but was disrupted due to political differences, as some are seeking towards the presidential system." It is a decline in the parliamentary system and the principle of decentralization.
Kanna stressed that "there is a proposal from the presidencies to come up with only four points for the amendment that are not controversial and contribute to reforming the political process," explaining that "one of those amendments for the largest bloc, is that the parliamentary bloc will be the winner or the one that is formed after the elections, and may be dealt with to be The winning bloc, in addition to other points of contention. Ended 29/A 4