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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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The cycle of conflicts is plunging Iraq's economy: the collapse of infrastructure and the rise in po

rocky
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The cycle of conflicts is plunging Iraq's economy: the collapse of infrastructure and the rise in po Empty The cycle of conflicts is plunging Iraq's economy: the collapse of infrastructure and the rise in po

Post by rocky Tue 04 Oct 2022, 7:19 am

[size=47]The cycle of conflicts is plunging Iraq's economy: the collapse of infrastructure and the rise in poverty to 30%[/size]


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Baghdad

Zaid Salem

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04 October 2022

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Conflicts have contributed to the destruction and displacement of millions of Iraqis (Getty)
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The [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] against ISIS in [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] has ended , but other wars between yesterday’s partners and today’s parties erupted, amidst the chaos of arms and continuous political unrest and tensions, as happened a few days ago, which led to the deterioration of economic and living conditions, and even threatened to stop the payment of salaries.
Instead of successive governments facing the effects of the devastation of the war on ISIS, the military and political conflicts, especially during the recent period, have increased the sabotage operations of various sectors.
This comes as a continuation of the ongoing crises in Mesopotamia, where Iraq has not witnessed stability since the nineties of the last century due to the economic embargo imposed on it after the invasion of Kuwait.
The sectarian crisis after the US occupation in 2003 also contributed to more economic hardships as a result of the emergence of extremist groups and militias, until the situation reached an almost complete collapse of the infrastructure and the poverty rate in the country reached about 30 percent of the total number of Iraqis, which is estimated at 40 million people.

Which leads, as a natural result, to an escalation of congestion among Iraqis from the ruling parties, accused of corruption, embezzlement of funds and preventing investment, and reliance on the provision of imported food, specifically from Iran, according to observers.

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[size=12]energy

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Recent periods have witnessed political struggles and armed battles, resulting in dozens of deaths and injuries, and attempts to calm down are threatened with failure.

Huge spending on armaments
, a member of the "Wisdom" movement, Muhammad al-Lakash, pointed out that "the deteriorating security conditions, as well as the great corruption of the parties in Iraq, have led to the draining of Iraq's wealth in order to arm the security forces, the army, the police and the popular crowd, even if the Iraqis elected a government that represents them and not Governments serving abroad at the expense of the people, the situation would have been different, without seeing Iraqis eating garbage and not having the lowest levels of services.
Al-Lakash explained to Al-Araby Al-Jadeed that:

The depletion of state resources
While Muhsin al-Shammari, a member of the National House Party, explains, "The Iraqis are not comfortable with life in Iraq, and there is a great sense of despair, especially with the militias' overreach and depletion of state resources after they have political bases, and in some liberated cities these militias have become fully in control. on the economic sectors,” stressing to Al-Araby Al-Jadeed that “the parties are the ones that create crises, wars and fighting because they live on them, and every time a clash occurs, the Iraqis are getting famine and deprivation.”
As for the expert in economic and business affairs in Baghdad, Salam Sumaisem, she explained to Al-Araby Al-Jadeed that “mismanagement in Iraq and neglect of people’s demands led to the loss of tens of billions of dollars, and the process of loss continues, as long as the regulatory authorities are in the hands of the parties themselves, and that Iraq lost large sums of money, which were earmarked for service and energy-related projects, building schools and hospitals and rehabilitating infrastructure, but it went into the pockets of the corrupt.

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[size=12]Arab economy

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During the past years, the poverty rate in Iraq did not exceed 19 percent of the total population, but it jumped last year to more than 30 percent, according to official data, while no infrastructure is available in the country, with a decline in natural resources, including water in the Tigris and Euphrates rivers. With the collapse of the industrial and agricultural sectors, and the presence of about 4 million people unemployed.

Fragments of conflicts over the economy
Bassem Khashan, an independent member of the Iraqi parliament, said, "The wars and conflicts that Iraq witnessed led to a significant damage to the local economy, and perhaps what led to the collapse of the economy was the post-2003 governments that transformed Iraq from the richest Arab country into a state. It depends on debts in some circumstances, and asks for aid in times of war, and this is what we witnessed in the war against ISIS until the Corona crisis.”
Khashan explained to Al-Araby Al-Jadeed that "conflicts, sectarian wars, and political neglect of the security file in important moments in Iraq's history, caused Iraq to lose billions of dollars, in addition to the migration of hundreds of thousands of Iraqi minds abroad in search of safe areas."
He added that "due to the political and military turmoil, especially the latter, Iraqis continue to live in deteriorating conditions currently," noting that the high rates of poverty, the decline in services, and the collapse of energy systems and infrastructures have reached a stage that may lead to a popular explosion at any moment, because the parties are busy arranging their conditions. This has left the Iraqis facing difficult calamities.”

Bassem Khashan, an independent member of the Iraqi parliament, said, "The wars and conflicts that Iraq witnessed have severely damaged the local economy.

And he considered that "all the governorates of Iraq are witnessing a significant decline in the economic sectors, as Mosul is one of the poor governorates, in addition to the governorates of Maysan and Muthanna and large parts of the governorates of Babil and Basra, in addition to Diyala."

The Iraqi Ministry of Planning had announced earlier that the cost of the destruction caused by the occupation of large parts of Iraq by ISIS amounted to more than 88 billion dollars.
The war destroyed the city of Mosul alone, about 80 percent of it, as the battles caused the death, injury and absence of at least 40,000 citizens of the city.
Which means almost complete destruction of infrastructure, factories, and private and governmental laboratories. Although the cities of southern Iraq have not witnessed any battles during the past years, they also appear to be afflicted by the control of religious parties and armed factions, which clearly impede investment operations and are involved with local companies in obtaining most of the projects that are often not completed correctly, according to observers. .
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