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The New York Times reveals five candidates for "Asrun" for the premiership of Iraq DinarDailyUpdates?bg=330099&fg=FFFFFF&anim=1

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The New York Times reveals five candidates for "Asrun" for the premiership of Iraq

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The New York Times reveals five candidates for "Asrun" for the premiership of Iraq Empty The New York Times reveals five candidates for "Asrun" for the premiership of Iraq

Post by RamblerNash on Mon Jun 25, 2018 11:14 am

The New York Times reveals five candidates for "Asrun" for the premiership of Iraq

The New York Times reveals five candidates for "Asrun" for the premiership of Iraq Image

25-06-2018 12:37 PM

The Euphrates -

The New York Times on Monday published a report on the alliance between the two groups of 'Saroon' and 'Nasser', announced by the leader of the Sadrist movement Moqtada al-Sadr, and Prime Minister Haider Abadi yesterday in the city of Najaf.

The newspaper said that 'this announcement, came as a surprise to many political observers, especially that Sadr, winner of the elections, had already announced its alliance with a Shiite leader loyal to Iran, Hadi Amiri, whose mass came in the second order according to the results of the elections.'

While he was once a wanted person for US authorities during the occupation of Iraq, Sadr remained a critic of the Americans while distancing himself from Iran at the same time, presenting himself as a non-sectarian figure. She went on to report that, despite Sadr's bitter rhetoric against the Americans in the past, he has become more lenient towards them since last month's election, and his speech in Najaf on Saturday also played down any criticism of the United States.

She added that the alliance of both Abadi and Sadr that their new alliance does not mean the end of the alliance with al-Amiri.

According to the press, US military officials, who have about 4,500 troops in Iraq and Syria, face a difficult decision on how to deal with a Sadr-dominated government and other leaders such as Amiri, who have close ties to Tehran, at a time when Trump's administration has relinquished its nuclear deal with Iran.

Sadr won a surprise victory in the May 12 parliamentary elections, which have had the lowest voter turnout since the fall of Saddam Hussein's regime in 2003. But no bloc has won enough seats to form a government unless the blocs negotiate among themselves to form multi- And limbs.

The results of the elections are also subject to many appeals alleging cases of fraud with the approval of the outgoing parliament to re-counting and manual counting of votes, a decision supported by the Federal Supreme Court.

It was also unclear whether the new coalition would bring Iraqi political parties closer to a decision that would reveal who would head the next government.

The paper noted that on the complex electoral map of Iraq does not appear any of the four largest blocs within the majority-Shiite blocs to have enough seats even if allied with other Shiite parties to be able to form a government and the selection of a new prime minister. This means that this will lead to the formation of a broader alliance of Sunni and Kurdish parties.

It is not clear whether the leaders of the political alliance, Abadi and Sadr, agreed on any candidate as an option for them to be prime minister, according to the report.

The newspaper quoted Jaafar al-Moussawi, a political spokesman for Sadr, said that the Sadr alliance now has five candidates under study for the post of prime minister.

Political analysts have said the recent alliance is a movement to bring together all the Shia parties, but it has also increased the fog of who will emerge as a new leader of the government.


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