For three reasons: the Sudanese government is “waiting” to open hot corruption files in an Iraqi governorate[You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] |Today[You must be registered and logged in to see this image.]
Baghdad today - Diyala
Today, Monday (October 2, 2023), independent politician Adnan Al-Tamimi outlined three reasons that prompt the government to take the time to open hot corruption files in Diyala.
Al-Tamimi said in an interview with “Baghdad Today” that “a large part of the stability of Diyala Governorate is the harmony of its political forces at this stage, supporting calm efforts and not creating crises through its electronic armies,” pointing out that “the Sudanese government is aware of the difficulties and sensitivity of the governorate’s file and its complexities that require... "Be careful with many important decisions, especially with regard to combating corruption."
He added, “There are dozens of files related to corruption in the corridors of the Integrity Commission in Baghdad, but on the other hand, there are three reasons that push the Sudanese government to take the time to open the “hottest” ones, the most prominent of which is that the corrupt forces are powerful and have the ability to create problems and tensions, and they have credit in Baghdad, so Opening these files close to the elections may create an escalation that could shake the current stability.”
Al-Tamimi pointed out, “Powerful parties are involved in the corruption file in Diyala, and everyone knows the secrets of matters, but the current movement is on simple files and small employees, but the larger and sensitive files seem to be more like a decision to postpone them indefinitely while awaiting the results after December 18.” .
Earlier, the leader in the coordination framework, Turki Jadaan, confirmed that Prime Minister Muhammad Shiaa al-Sudani gave a green light to open 13 corruption files in Diyala Governorate.
Jadaan told "Baghdad Today", "Half of Diyala's crises are due to conflicts created by corruption and the plundering of public money through fictitious projects that contributed to the creation of 'whales' and 'billionaires'. Each of them has become more like fiefdoms that do not hesitate to do anything... In order to preserve its interests.”
He added, "Al-Sudani realized during his visit to Baquba last March the seriousness of corruption in Diyala and its impact on the security file," pointing out that the Prime Minister gave directions to open 13 important and dangerous corruption files in the governorate, he said.
He pointed out that "opening the corruption file in Diyala will bring down important names involved in plundering public money," stressing that the province will not stabilize as long as the scourge of corruption continues to ravage some of its governmental institutions.
On Wednesday (August 2, 2023), the popular movement in Diyala Governorate announced the resolution of the controversy over what it called the “black file,” which includes a number of corruption suspicions related to the governorate’s projects.
The head of the movement, Ammar Al-Tamimi, told “Baghdad Today” that “the third batch of files related to projects that have major suspicions of corruption have been submitted to the supervisory authorities in Baghdad,” pointing out that “the total files that have been submitted have exceeded 200 so far.”
He added, "(The black file), in reference to the files and documents that were submitted supporting accusations of suspicions of financial and administrative corruption in dozens of projects, represents a priority for the movement, especially since we believe that the level of corruption is high."
Al-Tamimi pointed out, “Prime Minister Muhammad Shiaa Al-Sudani, through his advisors, pledged to support the investigation into the Diyala files by the Integrity Commission and the rest of the oversight bodies and to give results in order to reassure public opinion,” denying “what is said to be that the movement has abandoned the demand to investigate all the projects it is involved in.” Big question marks."