Allawi, Maliki accused of trying to re-plan the past to seize power

23/04/2012 09:19

Baghdad, April 23 (Rn) – accuse the State of Law Coalition led by Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, on Monday, the Iraqi leader Iyad Allawi of trying to bring his plan to seize power during the former regime, noting that Allawi did not come out of Iraq opposed to Saddam Hussein’s policies, but came out after the discovery of his attempt to seize power at the time.  The leader of the Coalition Mohammed Chihod told the Kurdish news agency (Rn) that “Iyad Allawi, came out of Iraq is not an opponent of the policy of Saddam Hussein, but came out after he discovered the last attempt Allawi and some of his control of the government … now he wants Allawi re- the same ball. ” said Chihod that “the accusations leveled at the Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki over the dictatorship untrue and they know it and are trying to corrosive charges for the owners on an ongoing basis.”said Chihod also “Why is not said to the Iraqi List, it is tyrannical in the Cabinet, which held nine votes while the rule of law has four votes only. ” and attacked Allawi yesterday with Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki and considered that the extension of the third term has a “monopoly of power and the entrenchment of dictatorship” and said it they would lead to dividing the country along sectarian lines. He said Allawi, in a press statement saying that the country began to slide back toward clutches of the rule of individual risk is no doubt that it will lead to the dictatorship of comprehensive. ” and launch the Iraqi List, a sustained attack for months against the Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, accusing him of exclusivity decision political, security and determine the fate of the country. The escalation of criticism between the two lists on the back of the issuance of an arrest warrant for Vice President Tariq Hashemi, a senior commander in the Iraqi List, sacked Deputy Prime Minister Saleh al-Mutlaq of the office, who is also a senior leader of the coalition in Iraq.From: Raman Brosk, the Open: Peace Baghdadi