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


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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

Many Topics Including The Oldest Dinar Community. Copyright © 2006-2020


    The lost votes session to remove the American forces: a Shiite failure crowned by a Sunni-Kurdish re

    Rocky
    Rocky
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    The lost votes session to remove the American forces: a Shiite failure crowned by a Sunni-Kurdish re Empty The lost votes session to remove the American forces: a Shiite failure crowned by a Sunni-Kurdish re

    Post by Rocky Sun 11 Feb 2024, 5:05 am

    [size=38]The lost votes session to remove the American forces: a Shiite failure crowned by a Sunni-Kurdish rejection[/size]


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    February 11, 2024[You must be registered and logged in to see this link.]
    Baghdad/Al-Masala Al-Hadath: The Iraqi Parliament session to vote on the draft resolution to remove American forces from Iraq witnessed a boycott by Sunni and Kurdish forces, while the low attendance of Shiite representatives comes as an indication of a lack of consensus within the Shiite forces themselves.
    Big questions arise about the reason for this prominent absence, especially the Shiite ones. What is it that made attendance limited to only about 72 deputies out of a total of 329 deputies? Is this absence a result of a lack of confidence in the decisions taken, or are there political interests or external interference? Affect internal decisions? Or is it spite of the Shiite forces against each other, or standing with the United States and its stay in Iraq?
    The Sunni and Kurdish blocs talk about their fear of Iranian and Turkish interference in Iraqi affairs, and they do not have sufficient confidence in their Shiite partners, which makes them want to maintain the American presence in Iraq as a stabilizing factor, but the question is: What scares some of the Shiite forces that were absent from the session?
    The statements of the Shiite forces denouncing the American presence are linked to a public mobilization and media attack by the Shiite forces, but the low presence of their representatives raises questions about the reality of their political positions and orientations, and their inability to lead the political and parliamentary process in the direction they desire.
    This miserable failure reveals the depth of the divisions in the Iraqi parliament, and among the Shiite forces themselves, and confirms that the media and political discourse is completely different from the political and parliamentary reality.
    One of the main questions is how the Shiite forces can control decision-making centers and direct speeches against the American presence, while the presence of their representatives in Parliament is shamefully low, and their representatives could have passed the attendance in Parliament with a quorum (half + one), easily compared to their public and media statements. Supporting the removal of American forces, but the reality seems completely different.
    The lack of a sufficient quorum in the scheduled session highlights the inability of political forces to agree on sensitive issues, and also reflects a state of division within Parliament. While the Sunni and Kurdish blocs seek to maintain the presence of US forces as a stabilizing factor, Shiite forces appear to be showing a conflict between public rhetoric and actual behavior in Parliament.
    At the same time, the low presence of Shiite representatives shows that they face internal challenges that hinder their ability to work effectively and achieve consensus within Parliament. This situation confirms that political discourse and parliamentary reality can differ completely, and that there is always controversy about the reality of political positions and orientations in Iraq.
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