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The first US military governor of Iraq calls on his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy" DinarDailyUpdates?bg=330099&fg=FFFFFF&anim=1

The first US military governor of Iraq calls on his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy"

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The first US military governor of Iraq calls on his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy" Empty The first US military governor of Iraq calls on his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy"

Post by RamblerNash Fri Jul 28, 2017 10:52 pm

The first US military governor of Iraq calls on his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy"

The first US military governor of Iraq calls on his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy" A76e75007db8102ffe81c32bc9b5f69f_L

Said it is necessary to support the referendum of the Kurdistan Region

Rawezh Muhamad  28/07/2017 - 21:08 News / Kurdistan


The retired US general Jay Garner called Friday for his country to "collapse the one-Iraq policy" and support the referendum on the Kurdistan region scheduled for September 25 next.

The talk of Jay Garner, the first US military governor of Iraq after 2003, came on the sidelines of a conference under the title "Kurdistan Region, a strategic ally of America in a hot environment" with the participation of a Kurdish delegation and political and military officials in the US Congress to discuss the referendum and independence of Kurdistan .

Garner said the United States should abandon the "one Iraq" policy, which in turn made Sunnis and Kurds marginal in the country after Shi'ites rose to power since Saddam Hussein's regime was toppled in the spring of 2003 by a Washington-led coalition.

"The referendum on the Kurdistan region must be supported on September 25," he said.

Garner also noted that the Kurds live in a strategic area and Iran is publicly hostile to the federal government in Iraq.

"We must support the Peshmerga forces with weapons and missiles to prevent terrorist attacks not only from America but from Europe in general. We must strengthen the alliance with Kurdistan not only in the military sphere but also in the economy in order to benefit them and benefit from them."

He also stressed that "Kurdistan is our first ally in confronting Iran and the best place for us Kurdistan and we rely on the Kurds to do so."

"The Sykes-Picot agreement is over and we have to recognize that and we can not stop the next change and we must support the independence of Kurdistan," Garner said.

Earlier in the day, an expanded conference was held in Washington to discuss the issue of the referendum on the independence of the Kurdistan Region from Iraq, which is the first major conference held in the US Congress on the independence of the Kurds.

The conference, organized by the Washington Times in cooperation with the Kurdistan 24 Research and Information Foundation, from the Kurdish side, the adviser of the Kurdistan Region Security Council, pleased Barzani, the leader of the Kurdistan National Union and Kirkuk Governor Najmuddin Karim, as well as members of Congress, researchers, academics and strategic analysts to highlight On the future of Iraq.

The movements of the Kurdistan region come about two months before a referendum to pave the way for a long-awaited Kurdish state like the people of the region.

The Washington Times has issued a special annex on the independence of Kurdistan, including studies and articles for politicians and members of the US Congress.

For years, Kurdish officials have demanded a referendum on the independence of the Kurdistan region, in a move they expect to put an end to many crises, especially after more than a hundred years of the Sykes-Picot agreement, which divided the Kurds and distributed to four countries, including Iraq.

The Kurdistan Region is part of the international coalition against Da'ash, where the Peshmerga forces have been able to extract vast areas of the grip of Dahesh over the past three years.

Kurds have long aspired to the independence of Kurdistan and the establishment of an independent state like the peoples of the region in a step they expect to put an end to many crises, especially after more than a hundred years of the Sykes-Picot agreement, which divided the Kurds and distributed to four countries, including Iraq.

Barzani was recently pleased that the Kurds would hold direct talks with officials in Baghdad immediately after the results of the referendum, widely expected to be in favor of independence, were announced.

Kurds say they have been fed up with successive Iraqi governments since the establishment of the state in the 1920s with regard to their issues, rights and fate.

http://www.basnews.com/index.php/ar/news/kurdistan/366778
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