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Friday 15 March 2019
Friday 15 March 2019
The experiences of openness in many developing countries have resulted in failure despite tempting concessions to attract global capital, and the mechanisms of contemporary capitalism have proved to be no more than securing the freedom of the market system and the international flow of capital-intensive goods and technology.
We hear and see the opening of an exhibition (Made in Iraq) as a step in the right direction, with the pleasure of making important decisions to protect 84 domestic products from harmful business practices for the period 2010 to 2019.
There is no doubt that this trend, if the first step and must have a package of protection, the most important of which is fortifying the market from a well-known competition at the Baghdad Exhibition and the Department of Protection of Iraqi Products belonging to the Department of Industrial Development and Organization in the Ministry of Industry.
The question now is whether these devices have a program and plan for certain times through an information base that includes the horizon and the industrial potential and degree of integration between the productive sectors, and do they have a coordinating role in agricultural and animal products, for example?
Economic identity is still ambiguous in its position on commercially dominant openness, but we must know that the capitalist experience since the time of Adam Smith was dependent on the private sector that has risen and led the state so far. In contrast, we are a capitalist state living on oil resources. The year 2015 witnessed a decrease in imports of (44) billion dollars and imports of oil (39) billion dollars, and turned beautiful factories into warehouses for these imported goods. Can we, under these policies, produce, manufacture and market, and at the same time import consumer goods often rather than productivity?
We can not fail to commend the promising steps in the fight against corruption, whose results in agriculture and industry in their private or public sectors will be produced and marketed, which will lead to the incubation of the private sector and its return to its role in the national product.
This is a paradox that we have a common denominator: the central economy and the state capitalism, which, if cleared by the Anti-Corruption Council and the elimination of the Bremer Laws, will be our industrial revolution. And the involvement of the private sector, as well as the Asian tigers, or the experience of Iran or Turkey or modern Russia, they are also capitalist countries but not open,
Thus, our industrial development position and its economic consequences crystallize with stability to put our points on our characters before they are put by others.
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