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6ly410

Go Iraq Part 9

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2 hours ago, DinarThug said:

Davis For Prime Minister ! :o 

 

22 minutes ago, Half Crazy Runner said:

He’s got my vote! 😎


In Davis We Trust ! :o 

 

window-as-money

 

(Paid For By The Davis For Prime Minister Committee - Honest Achmed 6ly And Hakeem The Camel Harem Supervisor Navira Chairmen)

 

:D  :D  :D 
 

Edited by DinarThug
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3 hours ago, luvalife said:

Okay.... I’m just gonna put this out there. 
what if what’s happening in Iraq is part of the plan? 
Think about it... and feel free to add your 2 cents.

There is so much turmoil! Who is usually in the throws of it??? Maliki! I haven’t heard a peep from him? Where is Mr. Opinionated,  out spoken “ I can do it better” guy?  Why does this happen when so much progress has been made? Simple, because they need to implement reforms at the same time rid Iraq of the corruption. What better way than to sic the people on them?
Here is my take. This uprising was created to weed out the Iranians, the corrupt government politicians, close down the auctions and make things happen! . In other words clean up the State of affairs. 
I don’t think they wanted things to escalate like they have but plan is still in motion. No one the wiser... 

so much more to it... this is the simplified version.
Talk about smoke and mirrors!!!

Abadi and Shabbs maybe???

 

okay, fire away...

don’t hurt me. Hence the disclaimer.

(I think I’m on to something here)

Don’t get me wrong... love all that Mahdi has accomplished! They may make him the fall guy....or... his wanting to resign may be part of the show. Give the people what they want Hmmmm....🤔 Mahdi stays and continues moving Iraq on the path to a true democracy!!!! He’s a hero! Bada bing badda boom!

I truly believe that this could happen any day. They have come waaaay too far!!! It just doesn’t make sense for it not to. Everybody wins!!!! 

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5 minutes ago, luvalife said:

Don’t get me wrong... love all that Mahdi has accomplished! They may make him the fall guy....or... his wanting to resign may be part of the show. Give the people what they want Hmmmm....🤔 Mahdi stays and continues moving Iraq on the path to a true democracy!!!! He’s a hero! Bada bing badda boom!

I truly believe that this could happen any day. They have come waaaay too far!!! It just doesn’t make sense for it not to. Everybody wins!!!! 

I like your line of reasoning! Stranger things have happened. Plans within plans 

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3 hours ago, 6ly410 said:

i wonder who could replace him...and move iraq forward? lets see cheers

Good question .. But in the interim the caretaker  Prime Minister could be someone who has millions of Dinar stashed away that he wants to add value to .. lol..

seriously though this is a sad situation for the Iraqi Citizens who want stability and a better way of life.

 

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The Association of Iraqi Private Banks concluded the planning session of supervisory work, which was organized in cooperation with the Center of Studies in the Central Bank of Iraq and the joint efforts group and participated by 26 trainees working in the banking sector in the Kurdistan region.

Capture.PNG

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6 hours ago, stanleypower said:

Looks like just a misprint

 

6 hours ago, stanleypower said:

Xe is down to 1183

 

17 minutes ago, 6ly410 said:

Please note that the price is multiplied by 10.

 

5 hours ago, davis411 said:

Ummm 

are we rich yet

 

DAVIS!!  SIGN IT INTO LAW WITH WHISKY AND WE ALL WOULD BE LOYAL TO YOUR RV PARTY WITH ADAM LEADING THE WAY!!

BECAUSE MY FORTH JAMESON SHOTS SAYS SUMTIN'S A BUZZINNNNNNN'!! :drunk:

ParallelThreadbareBluewhale-small.gif

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Just some more useless stuff my Shia friend told me...

 

My Shia friend grew up and went to school in Najaf. Apparently Sadr went to the same school “district” years earlier, when he was growing up but dropped out of school. My friend said the principle used to tell everyone that Sadrs grades were really bad. And he (The Principle) couldn’t lie and say his grades were good to Sadrs father.. so, like I said it means nothing but apparently Sadr did not do well in school and even dropped out..

 

#notthesharpestswordinarabia ;)

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13 hours ago, GregHi said:

apparently Sadr did not do well in school and even dropped out.


What A Frickin’ Dumbshiite ...

 

:D  :D  :D 

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The Bro’s (Achmed 6ly And Hakeem Navira) Were Just Spotted On A Runaway Camel At ‘Breaking Wind’ Speed - Heading For Habboubi Square With Mardi Gras Beads ! :o 

 

:D  :D  :D 

 

 

 

LINK

Habboubi Square .. Youth sit and elders provide food for them

 

HHDYdjF8K0S4Y9cRNmCyJPkMnkEKqHxX4g6Ny6B7

 

1st November, 2019

 

It is customary in Iraq that the young man feed and serve the elder Sheikh, but in recent demonstrations witnessed in Iraq changed this habit.

In the province of Dhi Qar tribal nature, today young people sit and pretend and the old Sheikh is the one who provides food and drink and serve him. "With the beginning of Friday morning hours, the number of demonstrators and protesters in Al-Haboubi Square in Nasiriyah has increased," said Mawazine News correspondent.

He added, "It is the elderly who provide food to young protesters and demonstrators, because the latter is demonstrating for everyone, according to the talk of the elders." Demonstrators in Nasiriyah, demanding the dismissal of the government and the amendment of the Constitution and provide jobs for young people and improve services.

 

Edited by DinarThug
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The Bro’s (Achmed 6ly And Hakeem Navira) Were Just Spotted On A Runaway Camel At ‘Breaking Wind’ Speed - Heading For Habboubi Square With Mardi Gras Beads ! :o 

 lmao bro thug

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Well, it is Saturday and here is my rush of high points. 

 

From our own 6ly410

whatsapp-image-2019-07-11-at-9-10-01-am.

Kurdish leader looms resort to the confederation in the event of reducing the powers of the region Constitution

https://www.shafaaq.com/ar/كوردســتانيات/قيادي-كوردي-يلوح-باللجوء-للكونفدرالية-في-حال-تقليص-صلاحيات-الاقليم-بالدستور/

 
2019/11/01 12:45:42
 

The leader of the Islamic Movement of Kurdistan Hassan al-Sheikhani on Friday resorted to the option of demanding a confederation system in dealing with the federal government in the event of reducing the powers of the Kurdistan region during the ongoing attempts to amend the permanent constitution of Iraq, based on the findings and conclusions of the referendum process held on 25/9 / 2017 as a legal and legal basis.

Sheikhani said in a statement to Twilight News, that it can not be modified any article or legal provision provinces, this amendment is rejected or considered decisive speech by the Parliament of the Kurdistan Region because it is the legislature in the region as stipulated in Article (126 / IV) of the Iraqi Constitution that (No amendment shall be made to the articles of the Constitution that would diminish the powers of the regions that are not within the exclusive competence of the federal authorities only with the consent of the legislative branch in the territory concerned and the approval of the majority of its population by a referendum.)

He pointed out that in article (143) and to ensure the application of constitutional article 140 and to ensure the rights of displaced and affected by the Kurds and the arbitrary policies suffered by the destruction of the Kurdish villages and their cities and housing Arab expatriates place in an expanded program to change the demography of the region in order to reduce the proportion of Kurds in the areas cut off From the body of the Kurdistan region.

Al-Shaikhani explained that even if all the constitution is amended, Article 140 of the Constitution, as stated in Article 142 of the Iraqi Constitution, shall not be affected. (53) and Article (58) thereof.

He added, "We are aware that Article 58 is currently Article 140 of the Constitution and Article 53 is related to agricultural land, where this article was enacted to retrieve this land usurped from the Kurds and give it to Arabs from southern and central Iraq within the policies conducted during the time of the former regime. Article 142 IV: The referendum on the amended articles shall be successful, with the approval of the majority of voters, and if not rejected by two thirds of voters in three or more governorates.

Sheikhani said that there is another support system" rel="">support and a compelling argument for all these attempts and to resolve these issues where the Federal Supreme Court, to remain in force Article (140) of the Constitution of the Republic of Iraq, stressing that this continues until the implementation of its requirements and achieve the goal of its legislation.

He added that "the Federal Supreme Court found that Article (140) of the Constitution of the Republic of Iraq for 2005 entrusted the executive authority to take the necessary steps to complete the implementation of the requirements of Article (58) of the Law of the State Administration of the Transition with all its paragraphs, which are still in force in accordance with the provisions of Article (143). Of the Constitution. "

He concluded by saying that "the court found that this is to achieve the objectives set out in Article (58) of the Law of the Iraqi State Administration for the transitional phase aimed at achieving justice in areas that have changed the population situation through deportation, exile and forced migration, in accordance with the steps set out in the article. 58 above.

The Iraqi Council of Representatives recently decided to form a committee specialized in making amendments to the permanent Iraqi constitution, consisting of 18 parliamentarians of the three main components and all minorities.

Kurdistan President Nechirvan Barzani said on Thursday the region's support system" rel="">support for constitutional amendments to improve the living and service reality of the Iraqi people, rejecting any amendment that harms democracy and the federal system in the country.

 

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From 6ly410

 

 

With Abdul-Mahdi offering to resign, what’s next for Iraq?

MENASource by Middle East programs

Related Experts: Abbas Kadhim, C. Anthony Pfaff, Thomas S. Warrick

Iraqi demonstrators wearing masks attend an anti-government protest in Najaf, Iraq October 31, 2019. REUTERS/Alaa al-Marjani

Atlantic Council experts react to the announcement of the Iraqi Prime Minister Adil Abdul-Mahdi resigning.

https://atlanticcouncil.org/blogs/menasource/with-abdul-mahdi-offering-to-resign-whats-next-for-iraq/?utm_content=buffer413d9&utm_medium=social&utm_source=twitter.com&utm_campaign=buffer

 

Abbas Kadhim is the Director of the Iraq Initiative at the Atlantic Council.

“In his address to the Iraqi people on October 31, President Barham Salih referred to Prime Minister Adil Abdul-Mahdi’s offer to resign if the two major parliamentary blocs (Sairoon and Fatah) that made a deal to nominate him for the post can agree on a replacement. Abdul-Mahdi was responding to a letter from Muqtada al-Sadr who had asked him on October 28 to “go to the Parliament and announce an early elections under UN supervision and soon.” Abdul-Mahdi’s response on the following day put the ball in the court of the political parties that nominated and confirmed him. These same political parties did not show true support system" rel="">support for Abdul-Mahdi’s program of governance and instead continued to blackmail his ministers for corrupt favors.

President Salih seems to have given everyone a reasonable way out. If his plan is accepted, the protesters can go home having accomplished what they demanded, albeit not immediately, Abdul-Mahdi will avoid a vote of no-confidence, and Iraq will be saved from an unprecedented constitutional stalemate. Most importantly, there will be hope for significant reforms sponsored by the president and supported by a mandate from the protesters if the political elite honor their end of the deal. Iraq has great potential but is short on statesmen who can lead the country to reach that potential.”

C. Anthony Pfaff is a Nonresident Senior Fellow at the Atlantic Council.

“The resignation of Iraqi Prime Minister (PM) Adil Abdul-Mahdi should come as no surprise, but it should also come with a muted sense of relief. Mahdi’s security forces killed over a hundred protestors and wounded countless others. It is very difficult to come back from crossing that line and maintain the legitimacy required to make the reforms needed to address the protestors’ demands. However, that sense of relief should be muted as it is not clear who can take his place and do any better. The next Iraqi PM needs to direct government funds away from corrupt and inefficient agencies and towards recovery and reconstruction. He needs to invest in major infrastructure improvements, especially energy and transportation, so the economy can grow. Even trickier, he needs to promote development of a private sector without destabilizing the state-owned institutions that are Iraq’s biggest employers. While doing all this, he also needs to avoid the appearance of sectarian loyalties, and especially not appear under the influence of foreign powers, especially Iran and the United States.

None of that is going to be easy. Addressing any of those concerns attacks entrenched interests resulting in more protests. Having said that, the new Iraqi PM is not without resources. The Iraqi public is ready for change. Moreover, as these latest protests have demonstrated, this public is fed-up with sectarian politics and are looking for a leader who can unite them. If he can unite this public sentiment to push through the variety of measures described above, Iraq could finally be on a road to real recovery. The international community can help, but Iraq needs to demonstrate this commitment to reform first. While a real nationalist could emerge, the Iraqi parliament does not have a history of picking the best qualified candidate, but rather the least threatening to their interests. If they cannot do better this time, it will be business as usual and given the enduring nature of these protests, it is not clear how much longer that can go on.”

Thomas S. Warrickis a Nonresident Senior Fellow at the Atlantic Council.

“Today, Iraqi Prime Minister Adel Abd al-Mahdi offered to resign as Prime Minister of Iraq to give Iraq’s other political parties a chance to see if they can agree who should replace him. Because it takes an absolute majority in the Iraqi parliament to name a new Prime Minister, it’s not at all clear that they can.

Abd al-Mahdi is one of the most experienced and skilled Iraqi political leaders of his generation. There are no obvious successors acceptable to the Iraqi people. If his successor also has to be acceptable to the United States and Iran—a factor that held up agreement over previous prime ministers—the question who will succeed Abd al-Mahdi becomes ten times more difficult.

The current crisis started in September with popular demonstrations sparked by the dismissal of Lt. Gen. Abd al-Wahab al-Saadi, a popular general who led the fight against the Islamic State (ISIS). Some Iraqi security services over-reacted with violence against protesters. This helped transform popular discontent into a social force—but one that does not fit into the current sectarian and ethnic-based political parties that dominate the Council of Representatives, Iraq’s parliament.

Abd al-Mahdi suggested earlier this week that two key Iraqis should try to agree on his successor. Muqtada al-Sadr, known in Washington for fiery anti-Americanism during the 2003-2011 occupation, is now regarded as leading a movement that is both anti-corruption and anti-Iran. Though not in parliament himself, he has what many regard as the largest number of parliamentary supporters in Iraq’s fractionated parliament. Hadi al-Amiri, former head of the Badr Organization, a group funded for years by the Iranian Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps-Qods Force, leads the second-largest bloc in the Council of Representatives. Both of these groups have significant opposition. Even if these two blocs got together, it’s hard to see whether they could form a lasting government, or whether it could achieve the reforms Iraqis have demanded.

It’s increasingly clear that Iraqis need to consider serious constitutional reforms. Iraq’s present constitution, adopted in 2005, was drafted by Iraqis with some American and international help that, to put it charitably, could have been much better. The present system intentionally gives a lot of power to the sectarian and ethnic-based parties recognized by the United States and Iran after Saddam Hussein’s overthrow. It’s a recipe for gridlock and an inability to legislate or to govern. Serious reform of the current system, which many Iraqis recognize is both ineffective and corrupt, is almost impossible under the current constitution. Abd al-Mahdi has rightly insisted that whatever happens should be done under the current constitution. A challenge to the principle of constitutional government would not be in the interest of Iraqis, the West, nor even Iran. While one group of Iraqis needs to solve the immediate problem of finding a prime minister broadly acceptable to Iraqis—which, ironically, could be Abd al-Mahdi himself—other Iraqis should consider constitutional reform if constitutional government in Iraq is to be saved.”

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From Yota

 

 

image.php?token=e04cb28479a790e374382e6f6a9e0c9d&c=5602416&size=
 


 

Baghdad / News

Legal expert Ali al-Tamimi revealed on Friday that the parliament can interrogate Prime Minister Adel Abdul Mahdi in absentia, and revealed his international trial for the killings of demonstrators, as happened with the former Chilean president.

Tamimi said in an explanation about the legality of the interrogation of Abdul-Mahdi received by the "news" and came as follows:

"1. If the person to be interrogated is not informed and does not attend, and does not present a legitimate excuse, he may be held accountable and interrogated in absentia.

2. Parliament's control over the executive authority was absolute without restriction in Article 61 of the constitution and the internal rules of the parliament. The difficult situation in which the country is passing requires that the Prime Minister be present in parliament. It is a parliamentary political investigation, to which general criminal rules apply in the absence of a provision.

3. Legal rules say .. ward off the evil of the first to bring benefits .. If conflicting interests took into account the greatest harm to the lighter ... And know the most severe damage lighter .... And so .. The public interest .. requires in absentia interrogation ..

4. Even if Abdul-Mahdi does not attend and remains in the government, international prosecution will follow him even after a while, because the murders of protesters do not have a statute of limitations ... as happened to the Chilean president, who was tried internationally in a wheelchair after retirement.

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Butifldrm

 

 

elc.jpg

Iran and Iraq connect electricity networks and start operating

 
 
 2019/11/01 09:59:05
 

Iranian Energy Minister Reza Erdakanian announced the simultaneous operation of the electricity networks in Iran and Iraq from Friday through linking these two networks.

This came in a statement made today to reporters on the sidelines of the implementation of the simultaneous operation of the electricity networks in Iran and Iraq at the headquarters of the power grid management company in Iran.

The reduction of energy damage in the electrical grid in Iraq, the modernization and repair of damaged equipment, and the training of Iraqi cadres, are other measures that have been agreed to implement over three years.

He stressed that the quality of electricity in Iraq will be improved by connecting the electricity networks of the two countries.

He added that the transfer of the experiences of Iranian experts to Iraq until achieving self-sufficiency in the field of electricity industry in this country has placed on the top of the priorities of bilateral cooperation between the two countries.

He also cited plans to connect electricity networks in Iran, Iraq and Syria.

The synchronization ceremony for the electricity networks in Iraq and Iran was held via the Amara-Karkha line with a capacity of 400 kV. 

The ceremony was attended by Undersecretary of the Iraqi Minister of Energy Nafie Abdul-Sada

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