The framework” adheres to Al-Sudani’s candidacy, and Sadrist threatens a “reform revolution”

The framework” adheres to Al-Sudani’s candidacy, and Sadrist threatens a “reform revolution”

7-29-2022

The framework adheres to Al-Sudanis candidacy and Sadrist threatens a reform revolutionIraq is in a state of political crisis, after supporters of the Sadrist movement stormed the parliament building the day before yesterday, rejecting the nomination of Muhammad Shia al-Sudani for the position of prime minister by the “coordinating framework”.
While the latter insisted on moving on with his candidate and forming a new government, the “minister of the leader,” Saleh Muhammad al-Iraqi, who is close to the leader of the Sadrist movement, Muqtada al-Sadr, considered the Sadrists’ demonstrations and storming the Green Zone as representing an “ear jar” at the present time, promising a “revolution.” Repair”.
Al-Iraqi’s “blog” stated: “Today is a jar, then tomorrow? A reform revolution in the month of reform and an extension of the master of reform, Imam Hussein, peace be upon him. He stressed that the demonstration is a “message received by the parties, understood by the judiciary and assimilated by the whole world. Perhaps it can serve as a message to the normalizers, the compromising people, and the (M).”
In addition, a politician close to the Sadrist movement, Fattah al-Sheikh, said that during the storming of Parliament, al-Sadr conveyed two messages, both internal and external, to the effect that he rejected the Sudanese nomination for prime minister, and did not accept the formation of a government with foreign agendas and kitchens at the expense of the national will.
On the other hand, the “coordinating framework” announced that it was proceeding to form a government led by the Sudanese, despite the storming of the parliament’s headquarters by Sadr’s supporters.
And local media outlets, including Al-Rafidain TV, quoted the Shiite “coordinating framework” coalition as confirming to move forward with the formation of the government led by Al-Sudani, despite the storming of Parliament.
Earlier on Thursday, Al-Sudani, 52, announced that he would stick to his assignment from the “coordinating framework” to fill the position, according to local media reports.
Until yesterday, Wednesday, Iraq had recorded the longest period of political “stalemate” after the elections and the failure to form a new government by 291 days, exceeding the previous delay in not forming a government in 2010, which ended in the end of former Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, while it does not appear so far, Any features of formation in light of the current political division.
A Reuters report stated, “After more than nine months have passed since the elections in October, the lawmakers tasked with choosing a president and prime minister did not come close to agreeing on anything, so that Iraq recorded a record period of 290 days (until Wednesday),” Without a prime minister or government,” noting that “the longest previous period without a government in Iraq was in 2010, when 289 days passed without a government, until Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki assumed a second term in office.”

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