Strategic projects flock to the government's agenda
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Muhannad Abdel Wahhab
Political analysts believe that the government of Prime Minister Muhammad Shia' al-Sudani is focusing on completing strategic files, despite the great pressures and challenges it faces in various economic, commercial and political fields.
Independent politician Aed Al-Hilali said, in an interview with Al-Sabah, that "six months after the Sudanese government passed, it became clear to everyone what the government was able to achieve despite the pressures it faced and is still facing," referring to "the government's steadfastness and its completion of many files internally, regionally and internationally, Not to mention the full commitment to implementing the provisions of the government program.
Al-Hilali added, "The government is racing against time to implement plans for projects that directly affect the life of the individual, such as developing road and bridge services, resolving traffic jams, working to end the housing crisis, and creating new cities," noting that "government work included working to solve the electricity crisis and benefit from the collected collection to support economy, improving and developing the ration card items and delivering them on time, in addition to supporting welfare and social protection programmes.
On the other hand, political analyst Talib Muhammad Karim saw that "the success of the government program depends on several points, part of which is the enactment of laws through the House of Representatives and consolidation of the government program," pointing out that "this requires concerted efforts between the political blocs to expedite the implementation of programs and the sustainability of political stability." Which faces a serious challenge in the event of continued delay in approving the budget.
Karim added, in an interview with "Al-Sabah", that "there are other aspects in the implementation of the government program that depend on the method of dealing with problems, including combating corruption, following up on corrupt fugitives outside Iraq, returning stolen funds, holding all those involved in corruption accountable, and criminalizing them according to new penalties legislated by parliament after Penalties are no longer commensurate with the scale of the crime.
The political analyst concluded by saying, "The most important thing is to work to win over the public by providing services, initiating construction, urbanization and development projects, and reviving the private sector, which has become paralyzed and unable to match the sector."
Edited by: Ali Abdel-Khalek
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