Associated Press: Abadi, a man of good will he has the task impossible


It revealed a series of political bickering that broke out in Baghdad, last week, the growing weakness of the Iraqi central government and the depth of the gap between Washington and Baghdad on the fight against militants Daash. Following media reports about the spread of Turkish troops at a base near Mosul, was irritable Iraqi politicians to express their position on the Turkish intervention. Although Turkey's insistence that its forces came to provide advice, training and coordination with Baghdad, Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi gave a warning in late Sunday night, in which he said "must withdraw Turkish troops within 48 hours, otherwise Iraq will raise the matter to the UN Security Council."
In fact, there are hundreds of Turks who are trained in the country for months, working to train Kurdish Peshmerga fighters and Sunni insurgent groups, while not announced, but these days. And it seems that the Turkish intervention came in coordination with the central governments in Baghdad and Erbil.
Iraqi lawmaker said the reversal of the angry Ebadi is the result of pressure Iran. He asked MP, who declined to be named, said that possess political realism, because Baghdad is not upset by Turkish forces helping Kurdish forces in training, but there is another country that wants the withdrawal of these forces from Iraq. Iranian influence in Iraqi politics has increased significantly in the past 18 months, the center of the country to combat militants Daash and recover from the fall of Mosul after the loss of large tracts of land in their favor. In the wake of terrorist acts by Daash, US officials pushing the Obama administration to increase military intervention against militants organization in Iraq, but analysts and officials warn movements weaken the role of al-Abadi, the man who was killed by US President Barack Obama as a key factor in the decision to escalate the US campaign of strikes Air against militants regulation. And it requires the international coalition against militants in Iraq Daash strong effective central government, according to analysts and officials in Baghdad, especially the Iraqi troops backed by air strikes to help them move to regain control of territory quickly in predominantly Sunni areas.
The ruling Shiite parties in Iraq and armed groups from the firm position of the US military intervention, threatening the same time, the targeting of any force deployed in Iraqi territory.
Abadi said in a statement that "Iraq does not need a foreign ground troops, as the government retains all of its rights not to allow the presence of any ground force on the ground in Iraq." The secretary general of the Badr Organization, Hadi al-Amiri told in plain language threat, saying "any US base there are fighting in Iraq would be considered a target by our fighters."
In the country there are currently 3,500 US troops, in charge of training Iraqi forces and support the campaign by US-led militants in the hit nests Daash tasks.
In comments to the Associated Press, a spokesman for al-Abadi said that the prime minister Haider al-Abadi's remarks are to request more sorties, weapons and equipment.
Regardless of the air strikes Daash approach to combat in Iraq, only to stall in the predominantly Sunni provinces of Anbar and Nineveh, and the growing hostility to increase the number of US troops is seen as a bad sign by some.
A senior diplomat in Baghdad says "one can not take Anbar, once under one year and frankly can not get their support for the existence of a lack of trust between the Sunnis and the central government, so there is a need for the power of mediating between the government and a year to implement a military effectiveness of operations in the territories controlled by Daash". In the current political climate, said the diplomat, who acknowledges the deployment of US ground forces, saying "would be political suicide for Ebadi, on the grounds that the prime minister's failure to build relationships with the year in the first year of his mandate."
Rubaie, a member of the Iraqi parliament from the Dawa Party, says: "I think now that al-Abadi missed the boat." Indicating that he was to Ebadi opportunity to establish a support base when he rode a wave of goodwill carried out political reforms and anti-corruption package. But in the weeks that followed the protests, has squandered the opportunity, particularly in dealing with the proposed salary cuts and it hurts the middle class in Iraq.
The former national security adviser, "Abadi was not a strong man and nature is a person hesitant, and I honestly think he missed his opportunity."
There are a number of Iraqi representatives, contacted by (Associated Press), painted a picture of al-Abadi as a man of good intentions but it's expensive impossible task as he tries to make up for previous violent rhetoric. What is the weakest growth Abadi rivals inside and outside Parliament, as well as the growing Shiite armed groups that are stronger than the same Iraqi army, and due to the disposal of these groups a large share of the state budget in the next year.
He stressed Hadi al-Amiri, secretary general of the Badr Organization, and Naim slave, a spokesman for the League of the Righteous, they will get more supplies in the coming year and heavy weapons.
Ameri believes that al-Abadi weak man but he does not believe that there will be someone else able to do a better job of it. He explained that the leader of the Badr Organization anyone else when it comes to take over the post of prime minister does not have a magic wand that can change the situation through. It goes Ameri advising Abadi said, "he has to communicate with other political parties to keep the rest of his strength."
Carpets horses, a prominent political analyst and runs the Iraqi Economic Forum, says that "the problem of al-Abadi is build it to the international coalition, but Iraq need someone who can deal with the Iranians at the same time to maintain the relationship with the Sunnis and the Kurds." 8%B1%D8%B3-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%B9%D8%A8%D8%A7%D8%AF%D9%8A-%D8%B1%D8%AC%D9%84-%D9%86%D9%88%D8%A7%D9%8A%D8%A7-%D8%AD%D8%B3%D9%86%D8%A9-%D9%83%D9%84%D9%81-%D8%A8%D9%85