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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

Welcome to the Neno's Place!

Neno's Place Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality


Neno

I can be reached by phone or text 8am-7pm cst 972-768-9772 or, once joining the board I can be reached by a (PM) Private Message.

Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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Did the Iraqi parliament session end the crisis, or did it establish new ones?

rocky
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Did the Iraqi parliament session end the crisis, or did it establish new ones? Empty Did the Iraqi parliament session end the crisis, or did it establish new ones?

Post by rocky Mon 03 Oct 2022, 5:09 am

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[size=52]Did the Iraqi parliament session end the crisis, or did it establish new ones?[/size]

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[size=45]Speculation increased about the fate of the Iraqi political crisis after the parliament session, which renewed confidence in its president, Muhammad al-Halbousi, as it was considered a return to work in the legislative authority of Parliament after its disruption, and it constituted a milestone in the crisis of the current regime caused by the results of the early elections, despite the depth of differences in Iraq and the division of the street. Among the many leaders.[/size]
[size=45]Baghdad Document[/size]
[size=45]The deputy of the "Al-Fateh Alliance", Mortada Al-Saadi, revealed part of the details of the "Baghdad Document" launched by Al-Halbousi, noting that the "coordinating framework" candidate for prime minister made a pledge regarding the "Sadr movement", while the recent bombing of the Green Zone was considered a "message to the political parties." “.[/size]
[size=45]Al-Saadi said in a televised statement that “the last parliament session is the beginning of the easing of the political crisis,” noting that “the political situation is tense, but the tripartite forces represented by the Coordination Framework, the Sovereignty Alliance, and the Kurdistan Democratic Party were highly coherent.”[/size]
[size=45]He revealed that "the Baghdad document launched by al-Halbousi includes dialogue between the tripartite forces and the forces outside parliament, without any external interference," noting that "the leader of the Sadrist movement, Muqtada al-Sadr, did not express any objection to the holding of the parliament session, and in general he does not object." The current calls for the resumption of the sessions,” considering that “leaving reality to the ministries is a rebellion against the law and an encouragement to violations.”[/size]
[size=45]While Al-Saadi confirmed that “there is no dialogue at the moment between the framework and the current,” he spoke about “the coordination framework’s adherence to the participation of the Sadrists in the new government in accordance with the parliamentary entitlement for them, represented by 73 deputies,” stressing that “there is no solution without dialogue, and there is adherence by the leader of the Fatah Alliance Hadi. Al-Amiri to meet with Al-Sadr, but not in the near future.”[/size]
[size=45]With regard to the presidency, al-Saadi said that "the Kurds reached an agreement of 85 percent regarding the presidency of the republic," noting that "the parliament will hold a session as soon as possible if an agreement is reached between the Kurdish parties on a candidate for the presidency." He considered that proceeding with the 2018 agreement "causes a state of inconsistency and constitutes a nucleus for weakening the government."[/size]
 
[size=45]As for the renewal of the caretaker prime minister, Mustafa Al-Kazemi, he confirmed that “the framework forces unanimously reject this matter.”[/size]
[size=45]Regarding the nomination of Muhammad Shia Al-Sudani to head the government, Al-Saadi stated that “there are no objections to it from the political parties,” and indicated that “Al-Sadr did not accept or reject the coordination candidate, and if he refused, he must state the reasons,” stressing that “the framework decided his order to nominate Al-Sudani for the presidency.” Ministers and awaits his official assignment from the President of the Republic.”[/size]
 
[size=45]He explained that "the international position with the formation of a new strong government with full powers is moving towards addressing the Iraqi reality in general."[/size]
 
[size=45]Regarding the recent bombing of Al-Khadra, the representative of the “Al-Fateh Alliance” saw that it was “a message to the allied parties, and an attempt to retreat from yesterday’s session,” adding that “the language of weapons will not work and dialogue is the solution,” adding that “whoever adopts the demonstrations disavowed the bombing, and those who adopt The government is sitting in Parliament, and this means that there is a third party that wants to drive the wedge between the political forces.”[/size]
 
[size=45]He concluded that "the abolition of quotas is a lie and a fantasy."[/size]
 
[size=45]In turn, the political researcher, Ali Al-Baydar, admitted that "the parliamentary blocs managed to overcome the state of obstruction, but it opened other crises that are more severe than the blockage." Al-Baydar added that “the equation of the missiles that fell on the Green Zone entered the line, which indicates the fragility of the situation and the weakness of the security reality,” noting that “the missiles will be part of the next scene and a new pressure card that will strike everyone who rejects its options.”[/size]
 
[size=45]Al-Baydar believes that "Al-Sadr will not remain silent about stripping him of everything, and his resigned deputies will push towards fueling the escalation that will lead the country to chaos."[/size]
 
[size=45]He added, "The state administration coalition will make al-Sadr feel the decline of his influence and his ability to maneuver, and therefore he will go to more severe options, even if it requires the use of weapons to obtain gains."[/size]
 
[size=45]On the other hand, political researcher Saleh Lafta considered that "no one can predict the outcome of the Iraqi political crisis or develop a future vision for it, as it is not like political crises in other countries."[/size]
 
[size=45]Lafta considered that "there are two different programs, and one party can attract those who share the same vision to the administration of the state, and then gives the second party the opportunity for the first party to form a government, and the second party takes the role of the opposition." He pointed out that “the differences in Iraq are deep, and the street is divided over many leaders, and every leader sings about his nights and does not want a solution that robs him of some of his gains. “.[/size]
 
[size=45]He considered that “the parliament session, in the manner in which it was held, including road blocks, demonstrations, and popular convulsions, reflects the deteriorating political reality in Iraq, and the need for real solutions to revive Iraq before it reaches the stage of disintegration. Even if the session contributed to solving the crisis or not, the next is more and more crises that will not end no matter how leaders try to hide them, postpone them, or pretend to solve them.”[/size]
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