Bush’s war in Iraq: the reproduction of chaos!

Bush’s war in Iraq: the reproduction of chaos!

Saturday, February 16, 2013

All indications suggest that the sectarian civil war looming in Iraq. It is possible to avoid this war, but the leaders of Iraq and to a large extent do not want to compromise, foreign parties show little interest in and stop it.

We must pay attention to more than they are now: If it is not resolved, the bloody civil war in Iraq will inflame the escalating conflict between Sunnis and Shiites across the Middle East – and is now in Lebanon and Syria – with the possibility of deployment in other countries and attract militants to take advantage of fire enormous. Of course, the U.S. occupation, which lasted nine years of Iraq fired this friction between Sunnis and Shiites, a fire main that keeps Iraqis kill one another, according to the site calculated dead Iraq, the 4505 Iraqi killed by violence in 2012, and 409 in the month of Ramadan alone. And many will say it is now a civil war, there are many groups that carried out suicide attacks, bomb blasts and assassinations on a daily basis. No one knows exactly who is responsible for most of them, but a fixed base, and Sunni insurgents and the remaining Baathists and sectarian fighters and rebels patriots, and all those responsible.

Politically, chaos erupts. Iraqi President Jalal Talabani in a deplorable state of health, which is suffering from the results of a stroke and seek treatment now in Germany. The Kurdish Talabani moderate and a unified code on the subject of Kurdish relations with the central authority in Iraq. There are many political components are preparing to fight in order to replace him, which caused serious tensions in the autonomous region in the north of Baghdad. At this time chasing Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki’s opponents, including Vice President Tareq al-Hashemi. This Sunni politician accused of terrorism in 2011 when he was accused three of his bodyguards murder and acts of torture, and under orders from al-Hashemi as supposed. Hashemi fled first to Kurdistan, and sentenced to death in September 2012 in absentia of an Iraqi court. He now lives in Turkey, where it is considered safe delivery of his government. In addition, the security forces attacked al-Maliki guard house and Finance Minister Rafie al-Issawi and arrested ten of his bodyguards on charges of terrorism. Issawi was accused of in the past having links to terrorism, but is not available to prove it.

Since coming to power, al-Maliki has imposed full control over Iraqi security forces executive orders. This was the control is the ticket al-Maliki to stay and his government, but since that time has been accusing his regime of torturing prisoners and mishandling of other species are exceeded his predecessor Saddam Hussein. All of this was born the opposition is now prepared to do anything to topple Maliki Among terrorism, and Tkmad more sectarian violence and instability. And a lot of the seeds of this conflict were planted in the Constitution that you typed the United States and Iraq’s new laws under which governs Maliki now. For example, the Constitution separates between the Kurds and the Shia and Sunni provinces and the distribution of oil revenues (which is a constant source of tension should now that there has solutions).

In addition to all this, the United States has helped to form the National Intelligence Agency ( NIS ), which was linked directly under occupation the U.S. Central Intelligence. Now, that agency directly linked to al-Maliki.

At this time, waiting for Iyad Allawi in the wings, a leader of the Iraqi List and Habib CIA. It seeks to form his government, considering that Iraq got great support and was the biggest bloc in the 2010 parliamentary elections. The Kurds, too, are benefiting from the weakness and instability of the government to increase their demands on autonomy – including access to full control of all oil revenues in the territory of Kurdistan.

In recent weeks, called for large demonstrations across the Sunni areas of Baghdad and the cities of Ramadi, Mosul and Samarra and Tikrit to improve living conditions, and an end to government discrimination against former Baathists and cancel the de-Baathification laws. Repeat Deputy Prime Minister Saleh al-Mutlaq other demands to dismiss the government of Nouri al-Maliki. The speaker of parliament Osama al-Nujaifi, a Sunni, in January to pass an amnesty law for the release of Sunni detainees who say the year they are imprisoned on false charges of terrorism.

The Prime Minister while he released some individual detainees, demanded a halt to protests continue for the sake of national security. And benefited from the counter-demonstrations to the demands of maintaining the status quo and openly expressed fears of the return of the Baathists to power.

Al-Maliki has a historic opportunity to unify Iraq and elevate it economically forward. It may be still have time, but it begins with an end to violence and change its own policies, including the use of authoritarian tactics and undemocratic governance. The Iraqis have suffered a lot. But people of the unity could not turn the whole scene. First, Allawi needs to postpone the burning desire to become prime minister. And others, Kurds, and Sunni and Shia leaders such as Muqtada al-Sadr – need serious cooperation with the government for the sake of national unity. And it will take a giant effort to stop Iraq from sliding into civil war.

The writer is a researcher at the Institute for Peace Studies and fundamental analyst at the site of Foreign Policy or Fox, author of several books