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The House of Representatives commented, today, Tuesday (11/17-2020), the calls for resolving the law (Where did you get this?), In the current parliamentary session.
Al-Karawi told (Baghdad Today), The law (from where did you get this?), Would be perhaps if it were passed one of the most important laws that limit financial corruption in Iraq, and contribute to stopping the bleeding of billions from 2003 to the present day, especially with international reports. Which talks about terrifying figures about the extent of corruption and smuggling of money and how many became emperors.
Al-Karawi added, "The law, despite its importance, is not resolved in the current session, for various reasons, and due to the differences in political visions about it."
He continued, "Even if it was approved in any way, the important matter remains in how to implement and implement it, because it is the most important and complex stage and it will open big doors."
Al-Karawi pointed out that "most countries in the world will not cooperate in recovering the Iraqi funds because they benefit mainly from smuggling them to revive vital sectors, whether they are banks, tourism or housing."
Earlier, the head of the Rafidain Parliamentary Bloc, Yonadam Kanna, called on Prime Minister Mustafa Al-Kazemi to apply the "Where did you get this" law on all Iraqi officials and politicians.
In an interview with (Baghdad Today), Kanna said, "The Prime Minister and Commander in Chief of the Armed Forces, Mustafa Al-Kazemi, can harness the efforts and capabilities of the National Intelligence and Security Service to pursue the corrupt and reveal their immense wealth."
He added, "The campaign launched by Al-Kazemi must be accompanied by the application of the law (Where did you get this), in order to hold all officials and politicians accountable for the money they own or their living conditions that differed after entering political action, stressing the need for the campaign to include the relatives of officials Also those whose status has changed too.
The human rights team, Ahmed Abu Ragheef, Chairman of the Permanent Committee to Combat Corruption and Important Crimes, confirmed, Sunday (September 20, 2020) that the tasks of the Anti-Corruption Commission go beyond major issues and its work under the supervision of the Supreme Judicial Council, after his visit to the head of the Integrity Commission.
The Integrity Commission stated in a statement received (Baghdad Today), that the President of the Federal Integrity Commission, Judge Alaa Jawad Hamid, received at the headquarters of the Commission, the Chairman of the Permanent Committee for Combating Corruption and Important Crimes, the human rights team, Ahmed Abu Ragheef, to discuss ways of joint cooperation between them.
According to the statement, Hamid indicated that the authority is ready to fully cooperate with the committee. In order to achieve the desired goal in the pursuit of fighting corruption and recovering and preserving public funds, indicating that the work of the commission and the committee is complementary and does not intersect; The fact that the latter includes in its membership representatives of the regulatory agencies and law enforcement agencies, and representatives of other state institutions, and works under the supervision of the judiciary.
He pointed out that the outputs of the committee’s work are presented to a competent judge, and that its procedures will be under the umbrella of the judiciary and in cooperation with the supervisory agencies, affirming that the goals of the commission and the committee are unified to achieve the citizen’s satisfaction and work within the requirements of the current stage.
For his part, Abu Ragheef explained, The importance of strengthening cooperation ties between the committee and the supervisory authorities, especially the Federal Integrity Commission. The fact that the committee draws its work from the outputs of the work of the oversight bodies and consists of representatives of these agencies, as well as a number of representatives of other institutions and law enforcement agencies, and that its tasks go beyond anti-corruption cases to other major issues, explaining that the work of the committee is complementary and under the supervision of the competent judiciary.
Abu Ragheef pointed out that "the committee provides all the guarantees granted by law to people who are subject to its investigative procedures."
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