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screwball

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screwball last won the day on October 2 2016

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About screwball

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  1. Can you please explain what you mean by “so transactions can be paid”
  2. screwball

    Aljazera Brokerage

    Good day Mr The fees of opening account is $100 and you can make the payment after you finish all the process of opening account with us and the ISX and there isn't a minimum balance you can feed your account as much as you want. So if that suit you, confirm me to send you the details of opening account. And you can visit our website https://isx-karmal.com for more information. If you have further questions don't hesitate to contact us kindest regards, Taha Ajina Network Eng. IT Manager & Operations at Al Karmal Brokerage Mobile +(964) 7903726443 Email taha@isx-karmal.com Website www.isx-karmal.com
  3. screwball

    Investing in ISX

    FYI...information purposes only... Good day Mr The fees of opening account is $100 and you can make the payment after you finish all the process of opening account with us and the ISX and there isn't a minimum balance you can feed your account as much as you want. So if that suit you, confirm me to send you the details of opening account. And you can visit our website https://isx-karmal.com for more information. If you have further questions don't hesitate to contact us kindest regards, Taha Ajina Network Eng. IT Manager & Operations at Al Karmal Brokerage Mobile +(964) 7903726443 Email taha@isx-karmal.com Website www.isx-karmal.com
  4. Walkingstick has a firm that attended the meeting. Well that’s bs...
  5. Wire tapping a presidential candidate leading upto elections and immediately after elections is bigger than watergate
  6. Illegal phone tapping of a presidential candidate and Clinton cover up. Read the report out there released by the federal govenrment. Plain and simple, or google new articles about Obama’s making cash payements in the billions to Iran and North Korea without congressional approval.
  7. Sorry about typos but it won’t let me edit....
  8. I have spoken to her several times on the past few years with the most re ent being only a. Outlets of months ago. I asked her about a photo taken with trump at camp David a couple of months ago with her in the background. She claims she was not there but the photo says differently. Figure that one out
  9. Some that removed zeros made no difference , level playing field not sure what he trump means but it’s suggested some countries will go up, some down and some stay same....what that means who knows. All we can do is wait and pray
  10. According to trump it’s going to happen....you only have to watch interview with Japanese prime minister to know that currencies will be on a level playing field, is that a global reset, nope. If you follow currencies you will know that some Curren is aev alreadybstarted the process and there is a long list of countries that have removed zeros.
  11. Agree....all the way til the end
  12. Iraq is a country with many ethnicities, sects and religions,” explains local political analyst Saeed Radi. “It’s very difficult for any one party to manage all affairs. A Shiite Muslim-dominated government would be hard pressed to know what Iraq’s Sunni Muslims and Kurds want and need.” Each province, no matter which sect or ethnicity the majority of its inhabitants are, has different needs. For example, the southern city of Basra suffers from a lack of water and power and it is also home to a large amount of poor people. Its people believe that if Basra had more autonomy then local officials could make better decisions more quickly and solve at least some of the city’s problems. Another example: The northern city of Mosul needs its state officials to be given more power over local security. Part of the reason that the Sunni Muslim extremist group, the Islamic State, currently dominates there is because many locals felt they were a better alternative than the Iraqi army, that had been stationed there and which was mainly made up of Shiite Muslim forces. However officials in these cities and provinces have been prevented from making many of their own decisions, with the government saying that they cannot make any moves without Baghdad’s prior approval. Article 122 of the Iraqi Constitution actually gives the provincial councils this power “in accordance with the principle of decentralized administration”, Article 110 limits the federal government’s powers to things like foreign and fiscal policy and Article 115 says that anything that the federal government isn’t responsible for, should be the responsibility of the provincial councils. But of course the Iraqi government headed by al-Maliki has been ignoring those stipulations. Some would say it is those kinds of tactics that have pushed Iraq closer to splitting, and becoming three different countries: Sunni, Shiite and Kurdish. “It really began when the federal government refused to apply Law 21, from the summer of 2013,” former judge and legal expert, Wael Abdul-Latif, told NIQASH. “That law would have forced the government to do as the Constitution told it and grant the provinces broader powers.” The amended version of Law 21 would have seen local governments choosing their own judiciary and their own heads of security. The law also gave them the power to deploy the Iraqi army inside and outside major cities; Baghdad is also obligated to consult with the local governor, should they wish to deploy the army in the province. In fact the amendment, Article 14, says “the governor shall have direct authority over all the apparatuses operating in the province which are tasked with security and with maintaining public order”. Law 21 would also have given the provinces more control over their own money and would have made some of them a lot richer. Law 21 would increase the percentage of money those provinces producing oil get. Article 44 of the Iraqi Constitution stipulates that, besides part of the federal budget, fees or fines and tax revenues, each province gets a percentage from any barrel of oil that is either produced or refined there; a similar stipulation exists regarding the production of natural gas. And Law 21 increases that amount significantly. For an oil-producing province like Basra with much poverty and lack of other resources like water, this would have been very important. “Conflicts between the provincial council and the federal government continue,” says Ahmad al-Sulaiti, the Basra council's vice-chairman, and a senior cleric from the Islamic Supreme Council of Iraq, another Shiite Muslim party that has allied itself with al-Maliki’s own mostly Shiite Muslim bloc in the past. “The government hasn’t given Basra any more financial powers even though we produce two thirds of Iraq’s oil. This is despite the passage of Law 21 which gave us more powers.” “The federal government hasn’t given the governor any powers over local security,” complains Ghazwan Hamed al-Daoudi, a representative of the local Shabak people on Ninawa’s provincial council; Mosul is the capital of the province. “For example, the law says that the governor is the one who is supposed to select the police chief here. But the federal government wouldn’t let him. The fall of Mosul to members of [Sunni Muslim extremist group] the Islamic State is partially due to the fact that security in Mosul was run by the Iraqi army, who managed things badly and who didn’t know how to deal with the local people. The provincial council would have done a far better job as they know the local people.” Prior to the current security crisis in Iraq, the heads of provincial councils from throughout the country had held meetings in December 2013 and then again in February 2014. The first meeting was held in Basra, the second in Baghdad and a third in Mosul. The meetings were supposed to send a message to the Prime Minister about the importance of granting the provincial authorities the powers they were entitled to. There have been demonstrations in Shiite Muslim majority provinces where protestors demanded better services. There were also demonstrations in the Sunni Muslim-majority areas, where locals wanted more power over their own security and the departure of an Iraqi army they felt was treating them unfairly and harshly. Even today the provincial councils are still asking that Law 21 be used. For some this law represents one way out of the mess the country is in, a way that leads the country away from splitting into three separate states. It wouldn’t require Constitutional amendments and it wouldn’t take years to work, just commitment from all parties. The question is: Is it still possible to use Law 21 or has it become impossible due to the current crisis and the last Iraqi government’s policies?
  13. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Governorates_of_Iraq
  14. This is why we have the law of governates or law of provinces it’s the revenue sharing agreement for oil distribution
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