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 Angry protesters close border crossing between Iraq and Iran

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Join date : 2015-02-19

PostSubject: Angry protesters close border crossing between Iraq and Iran   Fri Jul 20, 2018 11:01 am

Angry protesters close border crossing between Iraq and Iran

Twilight News

8 hours ago

Thousands of Iraqi protesters angry over "poor services and lack of jobs" have closed a major route in Maysan province leading to the border port of Shib with Iran.

The protesters gathered in the area of ​​"Mashreh" south of the city of Amara, the capital of Maysan, and stopped traffic for a few hours towards the port of "gray".

The demonstrators held banners demanding the authorities to provide services to the region, which suffers from repeated water and electricity shortages, and high unemployment.

As the protests continued in southern Iraq, the federal government decided to provide more jobs and support the economic side in Dhi Qar province, south of the country.

The decision came after a meeting of the Prime Minister, Haider Abadi, with representatives of the province of Dhi Qar in the capital Baghdad, according to a statement by the Office of Abadi.

In terms of security, the Iraqi army reported that its forces are taking control of all cities, including the south, which is witnessing protests.

"The security situation is well controlled by the security forces in Baghdad and the provinces," Brigadier Yahya Rasul, spokesman for the security center, said in a statement.

He addressed the "Messenger" protesters by saying: "You have the right to demonstrate; because the Constitution ensured, and there are places dedicated and coordination and approvals are required before the start of demonstrations."

This comes in conjunction with the expected protests in the provinces of the south, as well as the capital Baghdad, in continuation of the massive demonstrations that began on the ninth of July, and was punctuated by violence that killed and wounded.

Last week, the government took decisions to contain the protests, including the allocation of government jobs and funds for the province of Basra, and plans to implement service projects in the short and medium term, but protesters say the measures "do not match the size of the demands."

Last Tuesday, Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi said he had directed the security forces in his country to protect the safety of citizens and to prevent any attack on public property.

The government says that "saboteurs" exploit the protests to target public property, and is intent on addressing them.

For many years, Iraqis have been protesting against poor public services and rampant corruption in a country that annually receives tens of billions of dollars in revenue from selling oil.


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