To All Hopeful Citizens in Dinarland:

To All Hopeful Citizens in Dinarland:

I am adding a date to archive… Saturday, November 16, 2019

To All Hopeful Citizens in Dinarland: How are you makin it?

I wish I had known, when I won the Nigerian Princess lottery (7 times) that I should have saved some of that money to buy more dinar. None of us knew that the Dinar Days of our Lives was going to run this long!!

As I have said many times before, none of us ever anticipated the political football this ‘project’ has become. There is an abundance of evidence that this ‘event’ should have taken place many years ago. But, here we are. Still punting the dinar football!

The latest information that has come to me indicates that we are, once again, in a very hot window. This window is open as we speak, and will remain open and hot through the end of the year. Please pay attention!! Now. To the end of the year. And I am hoping ‘sooner than later.’ It is my understand that President Trump wants this done ‘now’. But we do not know how long ‘now’ might take to complete.

It is entirely possible that Thanksgiving 2019 could be one for the books. But, as we ALL have learned, things can change the direction of this in a heartbeat. So, while we have very good information right now, it is important that everyone remain grounded and focused on the long game. While we could have a lot to be thankful for at Thanksgiving this year, it also could be a New Year’s to remember. We just need to remember that at some point, in the very near future, we are going to have a lot for which to be very grateful.

Please. While I do appreciate how hard it is waiting for this to happen, please understand that I cannot, and will not, answer the thousands of emails and texts from everyone. I am not going to even try. When I get information that puts us in a good window, I will let you know. I am like you, and working every day, waiting for this to happen. I know that it is hard, with so many differing opinions being given every day. Many of the ‘gurus’ are taking information from others and rewording it. Some are just giving their uneducated opinions. Iraq is NOT going to do a LOP. Forget any talk about a LOP.

What I know for a fact is that President Trump is trying to get this released, in spite of tremendous opposition from the Democrats, who do not want this to happen. The reason for the ‘extended’ window is because of our current political environment. Do not get discouraged and think that this is never going to happen. This is a currency, whose value prior to the Iraqi war was worth $2.65. It will be worth that again, and more because there are more assets in Iraq now than before. This is going to happen! The only question is when. The unrest in Iraq is not a factor in when this is going to be released. It is not going to stop it, and President Trump recognizes that the only way to stop the unrest . . . Is to release the RV. He’s working on it!! Know that!! The controlling factor in when this is going to happen is the US. Nothing else matters. US!! Period.

Breathe. Several times. Be wise. Be smart. Do not be rash. Make good decisions.

Do not give your dinar to anyone except a bank. Get professional advice. Invest wisely. Learn to say ‘No’.

God bless all of you. It has been a journey none of us ever expected, but we should all be grateful to have been included in it.

Check every day to see if it has changed… do not take a guru or a post about in country RV or any thing else do not be fooled just check the CBI

Do not let your emotions get to you.


Randy Koonce

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BGG ~ If you would like to buy Dinar  – Call us, leave a voicemail, send a text (615-509-6256 – anytime), an e-mail or FB message us. These all work.

We have Dinar – Our Current Price is $975 per million.

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Iraq .. Orders to arrest senior officials and the formation of a “court of corruption”

Iraq .. Orders to arrest senior officials and the formation of a “court of corruption”

The Supreme Judicial Council on Thursday ordered the arrest of large heads accused of corruption and exceptional travel bans.

A statement of the Council received a copy of the Iraqi News Agency (conscious), that “the Council launched a vote to lift the immunity of deputies accused of corruption cases,” stressing “take legal action against them.”

The statement stressed “the right of peaceful demonstration and the need to respond to demands, while establishing investigative bodies in the provinces where protests broke out to investigate the events that accompanied them, and in a record time set up a central anti-corruption court dealing with what he called” major cases.

For his part, the spokesman of the Supreme Judicial Council Judge Abdul Sattar Bayrakdar said that “the Council issued a circular to all courts to implement the procedures of investigation with deputies wanted for crimes of financial and administrative corruption without the need to approach him in order to approach the House of Representatives after the latter voted to lift the immunity of deputies wanted “, pointing out that he was” emphasis on the executive bodies of the direct execution of arrest warrants or recruitment. ”

he pointed to” the issuance of arrest warrants and many recruitment against conservatives and members of the provincial Council and the inspectors and directors of two years in Baghdad and the provinces. ”

Regarding the judicial procedures in the events that accompanied the demonstrations, Bayrakdar added that “the judiciary formed investigative bodies that started their work in the governorates where the demonstrations took place.” Demonstrators and vandals who attack public property and citizens’ property. ”

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Where do the millions go?

Where do the millions go?

BAGHDAD (AP) — Waves of violent protests have engulfed Baghdad and Iraq’s southern provinces, with demonstrators chanting for the downfall of a political establishment that they say doesn’t prioritize them.

Fueling the unrest is anger over an economy flush with oil money that has failed to bring jobs or improvements to the lives of young people, who are the majority of those taking to the streets. They say they have had enough of blatant government corruption and subpar basic services.

At least 320 people have died, and thousands have been wounded since the unrest began on October 1.

“We are jobless and poor, but every day we see the flares of the oil fields,” said Huda, an activist in Basra, the province that accounts for the lion’s share of Iraq’s crude exports. She spoke on condition she be identified only by her first name for security reasons.

“Where do the millions go?” she asked.

It’s a good question. Oil accounts for roughly 85-90% of state revenue. This year’s federal budget anticipated $79 billion in oil money based on projected exports of 3.88 million barrels per day at a price of $56 a barrel. Iraq’s economy improved in 2019 due to rising in oil production, and GDP growth is expected to grow by 4.6% by the end of the year, according to the World Bank.

The fruits of these riches are rarely seen by the average Iraqi because of financial mismanagement, bureaucratic inefficiency and corruption, experts and officials told The Associated Press. Overall unemployment is around 11% while 22% of the population lives in poverty, according to World Bank estimates. A striking one-third of Iraqi youth are without jobs.

“One of the main problems is that the oil wealth is spent on the public sector, and especially on salaries,” said Ali al-Mawlawi, head of research at al-Bayan Center, a Baghdad-based think-tank.

Iraq’s brand of sectarian power-sharing — called the “muhasasa” system in Arabic — effectively empowers political elites to govern based on consensus and informal agreements, marginalizing the role of parliament and alienating much of the Iraqi population in the process.

On the ground, this dynamic has played out through a quota system whereby resources are shared among political leaders, with each vying to increase networks of patronage and build support. To do this, leaders have relied on doling out government jobs as a foolproof method to preserve loyalty.

This tactic has bloated the public sector and drained Iraq’s oil-financed budget, leaving little for investment in badly needed social and infrastructure projects.

“That has been the approach,” said al-Mawlawi, “Patronage is based primarily on the provision of jobs rather than anything else. It’s the primary way to distribute resources — through the public sector.” In the 2019 budget, public sector compensation accounted for nearly 40% of state spending.

Iraq’s public sector grew in parallel with the development of the country’s oil industry following the 2003 U.S.-led invasion that toppled dictator Saddam Hussein. With major international oil companies flocking to develop the country’s oil fields, the number of government employees grew three-fold in the last 16 years, according to Mawlawi’s research.

Offering jobs is also a recourse used by Iraqi politicians to quell protests in the past. Prime Minister Adil Abdul-Mahdi included thousands of hires in a reform package introduced last month. Experts said this approach only perpetuates the problem.

The trend is not unique to Iraq; oil-rich Gulf countries have experienced the same. But the oil sector’s inextricable link to Iraq’s muhasasa system has created a “Frankenstein version” of a typical phenomenon, said Ahmed Tabaqchali, a senior fellow at the Sulaymaniyah-based Institute of Regional and International Studies and Chief Investment Officer at Asia Frontier Capital Iraq Fund.

Because of muhasasa’s multiple, decentralized networks, “instead of one single authoritarian doing the hiring, we have many hiring as if on steroids,” Tabaqchali said.

Following the money trail of how ministries spend their budgets is difficult even for well-meaning reformers because there is little transparency and accountability.

The national budget has allocated increasing amounts every year for “goods and services,” which can vary from public service projects to mundane expenses like maintaining a ministry building. But many complain little progress can be seen on the ground.

In some cases, the money is simply not spent because of poor planning and management, said al-Mawlawi.

Last year’s budget ended with a surplus of around $21 billion “not because we had too much money, but because we didn’t know how to spend it the right way,” he said.

Often, money earmarked for service projects by the government or international organizations gets spent by ministry officials for expenditures, said an Iraqi official, who requested anonymity because of regulations. Officials lump all the budgets together for spending and then “they always prioritize petty things and claim the money isn’t enough for the project,” the official said.

Or the funds are used to pay debts accumulated from previous years, the official said. “So when it’s time to sign the contract, they say ‘no money’ because what they have isn’t enough.”

“There are thousands of ways bureaucrats can siphon it off,” the official added.

Crucial projects, meanwhile, remain incomplete.

School buildings in Basra, the province that accounts for the lion’s share of oil exports, are crumbling and overcrowded with multiple-shift programs.

On a recent visit to the Al-Akrameen school in the Abu Khaseeb neighborhood, headmaster Abdulhussain AbdulKhudher said he had asked the Education Directorate for funding to refurbish the school building erected in 1972 but was told there was no money.

“I rely on parents and volunteers to give furniture, keep the place clean for students so they can get an education,” he said.

Nearby, another school stood desolate. A young girl walked by and explained that it was empty and the students had been moved to another pre-existing school. “It will collapse any minute,” she said.

Iraqi leaders have been unwilling so far to reform the system, which experts said is unsustainable because of limited resources and overreliance on volatile oil markets.

Serious attempts were made following the 2015 financial crisis, when unpopular austerity measures were introduced by former Prime Minister Haidar al-Abadi’s administration. But when oil prices recovered, political pressure trumped strict spending measures.

Abdul-Mahdi’s government saw a 25% increase in spending compared to previous years.

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Iraqi judiciary issues arrest warrants for senior officials

Iraqi judiciary issues arrest warrants for senior officials

Iraqi judiciary issues arrest warrants for senior officialsRiyadh – Mubasher: The Iraqi Supreme Judicial Council issued orders on Thursday to arrest large heads accused of corruption.

The Supreme Council of the Judiciary, in a statement, was voted to lift the immunity of deputies accused of corruption cases, according to the Iraqi news agency “conscious”.

The Supreme Judicial Council added that legal proceedings have been taken against the defendants.

In its statement, the council stressed the right of peaceful demonstration and the need to respond to demands, while establishing investigative bodies in the provinces where protests broke out to investigate the events that accompanied them, and in a record time a central anti-corruption court dealing with what he called “major cases”.

The official statistics of the Supreme Judicial Council, today, on the numbers of those released from the events of the demonstrations.

The statistics confirmed, according to data from the courts of appeal, that the number of released demonstrators in all courts of the country amounted to 1.65 thousand who did not commit the crime of assaulting public or private funds.

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Currency auction is one of the most corrupt files

Currency auction is one of the most corrupt files

BAGHDAD / Zawra: Economic expert, Mohammed Mint, on Tuesday, the file auction currency as “one of the most corrupt files” in Iraq, pointing out that it allowed the transfer of “large funds” to Oman and Dubai.

Mint said in an interview followed by «Zora» that «the file auction currency of the most corrupt files in Iraq». He pointed out that «in 2009 was published controls, regulations and instructions of the Central Bank allows the purchase of hard currency at discounted prices and for certain banks belonging to individuals or deputies or friends and responsible partners in order to benefit».

Mint pointed out that «these banks have transferred large funds as a result of the currency auction to Oman, Dubai and even some European countries, and benefited from influential people from power». He explained that «the currency auction file of the most corrupt files that are reviewed with each reform».

He added that «despite the seizure in the past five steps, but he is now back again due to regional rivalries and sanctions on Iran and the case of ISIS, which happened with the banks that opened». He stressed that «there is a file on the office of the Prime Minister speaks that IS has benefited very significantly from the currency auction».

A large number of financial policy experts opposed the auction of the currency, which they consider a “waste” of public money in these circumstances if not properly regulated and employed to serve public and economic interests.

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Is Iran’s honeymoon in Iraq over?

Is Iran’s honeymoon in Iraq over?

October brought bad news to Iran, as popular demonstrations in Baghdad and Beirut continued, signaling a potential threat to its dominance over the Shiite Crescent.

Anti-Iran sentiments have been a staple of Iraq’s protests since Oct. 25. Tens of thousands of Iraqi protesters view Iran as the main source of the country’s instability. Protesters wielding Molotov cocktails attacked the Iranian Consulate in Karbala, home to several Shiite shrines, on the evening of Nov. 3.

“After the defeat of [the Islamic State (IS)], all major media outlets focused on broadcasting anti-Iran shows discussing the corruption and widening gap between the rich and poor,” said Mohammed Sameer, 27, a protester from Baghdad. “Extremely poor people blame Iran for backing the corrupt government and its militias, and got sick of Iranian interventions.”

Sameer said that the removal of Lt. Gen. Abdul Wahab al-Saadi, a “hero” in the war against IS, from his post was the “spark for the first protest.” He added, “This showed the magnitude of Iran’s influence and urged many people from different sects and orientations to join the protests.”

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For the first time, a national consensus has emerged in Iraq rejecting Iranian interference in domestic affairs.

“There is a great rejection of Iran’s influence and a marked rise in the patriotic spirit,” Senad al-Fadhel, an assistant lecturer at a university in Najaf, told Al-Monitor. “This collective anger is a cumulative result of Iran’s interventions in Iraq, from cutting the rivers and electric supply in the summer to flooding the local markets with their goods, not to mention [Ayatollah Ali Khamenei’s] recent speech.”

The wrath is everywhere, Fadhel said. “There are protests in Najaf, Karbala, Basra and Maysan,” he said. “Anti-Iran sentiments are evident and cannot be misinterpreted.”

Such sentiments are against the Iranian government, not its people, protesters say.

“Now the Shiites are the ones who chant against Iran,” said Taleb, a 25-year old activist from Maysan, who asked to not disclose his full name. “We are not against the people of Iran … we are against the interventions of Iran’s revolutionary party in our affairs. They are responsible for forming armed factions that led to the lack of state and looting of public wealth.”

Iraqis have been openly critical of Iran during protests, burning its flag, calling for the country to leave Iraq, defacing posters of Khamenei and attacking the headquarters of Shiite militias supported by the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps.

“There is a demonization of Iran in the Iraqi street. This demonization will include the popular mobilization too,” said Suha Hassen, an Iraqi doctoral student in counterterrorism at George Mason University. “To get rid of Iran, you have to demonize it and its arms by changing people’s convictions. This is currently happening.”

Khamenei exacerbated the situation by calling for suppressing the riots and preserving Iraqi security, further recalling how Iran stifled unrest in 2018. He blamed the United States and its allies for spreading “insecurity and turmoil” in Iraq and Lebanon, urging anti-government protesters to seek change in a lawful way.

“Those demands can be met only through the framework of legal structures,” he said Oct. 30. The United States and Saudi Arabia “had similar plans for our dear country, but fortunately the people … came out in time and the armed forces were ready and that plot was neutralized.”

In his Friday sermon Nov. 1, Ayatollah Ali al-Sistani, Iraq’s top Shiite cleric, responded to these comments. He stated that he refused the interference of regional and international entities, and the imposition of opinions on demonstrators in Iraq. He said that “no person nor group, no side with a particular view, no regional or international actor may seize the will of the Iraqi people and impose its will on them,” according to Middle East Monitor. Sistani further urged authorities to not “bring any type of fighting forces” against the demonstrators. This sermon put Sistani squarely on the side of the protesters.

Ali Bashar, a political scientist at Bayan University in Erbil, told Al-Monitor, “Anti-Iran slogans were less common at the beginning due to the evolving links of the Sadr movement with Iran — the movement that usually chants the slogan of ‘Iran Out!’ Recently, they replaced it with “the corrupt go out.” However, the people have become aware that Iran and the parties it supports are depleting the Iraqi state’s capabilities. Khamenei’s tweet provoked the people and led to ready reactions against it.” Khamenei tweeted Oct. 30 that those “who care” about Iraq “remedy the insecurity and turmoil created in their countries” by the United States.

Bashar thinks that Sistani’s Friday sermon, as delivered by his representative, satisfied many protesters. “I think Iran is willing to save a government that it helps form and fund many of its militant groups,” he added.

The wrath is everywhere in Iraq. Layth Saher, an English teacher from Nasiriyah in southern Iraq, said, “Most of the ruling parties — the Shiite and most of the Sunni ones — are under Iran’s cloak. They are arms of Wilayat al-Faqih.” Wilayat al-Faqih is the doctrine in Iran that calls for rule by a supreme leader. Saher continued, “There is a harsh attack on Iran’s supreme leader. He has no right to comment on our legitimate demands for social justice and a new constitution.”

Yet Iran is determined to save its strongholds in Iraq. Shiite cleric Muqtada al-Sadr called on Prime Minister Adel Abdul Mahdi to hold early elections to stop the protests. According to Reuters, “Sadr had urged his main political rival, Hadi al-Amiri, whose alliance of Iran-backed militias is the second-biggest political force in parliament, to help push out Abdul Mahdi.”

Also according to Reuters, a “secret meeting” Oct. 30 “changed the course of events,” with Iran intervening to prevent the ouster of Abdul Mahdi. ​Qasem Soleimani, the head of the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps’ Quds Force, “intervened” and “asked Amiri and his militia leaders to keep supporting Abdul Mahdi,” Reuters reported.

Most of the protesters are between the ages of 15 and 25, revealing a lot about Iraq’s new generation.

“It did not come to politicians’ minds that the new generation was born in the technology age and that indoctrination is no longer useful,” Hassen said. “Especially with the existing climate triggering this revolution, such as hunger, humiliation and abuse and finally the mass killing.” Hassen was referring to the over 250 protesters killed in the demonstrations so far.

“It is a youth revolution,” she added. “In addition, it is about cutting off Iran’s arms in the region.”

For this reason, the Iranian response will be violent, Hassen said. “I expect the fall of a large number of victims over the next two weeks,” she said. “Iran considers Iraq, Syria and Lebanon its territory. It will try all means to suppress these demonstrations. Especially after Iraq’s supreme Shiite leadership came out to oppose Khamenei. This does not please Iran.”

Iraqis continue to call for the overthrow of the regime amid politicians’ inability to find solutions to stop the protests, which have left more than 250 dead, according to a parliamentary committee. This November, Iraqi activists launched a campaign to boycott Iranian products on Twitter and Facebook with the hashtag “Leave it to rot.”

“We want all the government out, not just the prime minister,” said Huda Alaa, 30, a physician attending the protests in Baghdad. “We have broken our fear. We are strolling the streets with Iraqi flags unafraid. A few days ago, I didn’t even know how to go to [Tahrir Square]. Many things have been changed since then.”

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Iraq needs serious reform, not another ill-fated revolution

Iraq needs serious reform, not another ill-fated revolution

Since early October, Baghdad and parts of southern Iraq have been racked by the most significant protests of the post-Saddam era. A generation of young Iraqis who grew up after Saddam’s regime appears to have lost patience with a corrupt status quo. Lack of jobs, lack of basic services, lack of adequate living conditions, and lack of future prospects give them little to lose. A heavy handed response against the protestors that has killed nearly 300 over the past few weeks seems to only enrage them more.

Their basic demands differ only a little from those of Arab Spring protests of a few years ago. Although Iraqis live under a real electoral democratic system, unlike Egyptians or Tunisians in the time of the Ben Ali regime, their elected officials appear incapable of delivering anything more than corruption and state paralysis. For similar reasons and under a similar system, protestors in nearby Lebanon express a similar end of patience for such a status quo.

The protestors in Iraq appear overwhelmingly to be poor Shiites. They blame Iran and its heavy hand in Iraq for much of their problems, despite their shared Shiite identity. The protestors regularly attack buildings and facilities owned by Iran and its Iraqi Shiite militia proxies. They call for an end to sectarianism in Iraq, which many believe serves as a cover for corrupt sectarian leaders to win elections and then divide the country’s wealth between them.

Exhausted from the war against ISIS and still under heavy suspicion by the government, Sunni Arabs in places like Mosul and Anbar have, in contrast, not taken to the streets. Few doubt their sympathy towards the Baghdadi and southern protestors’ rhetoric and demands, however. The very emergence of the so-called Islamic State in Iraq stemmed in large part from the same kind of grievances.

In Kurdistan, the “other Iraq” remains quiet. With better infrastructure, an electricity grid that works, more jobs and relatively much improved services, the autonomous Regional Government bought itself more breathing room than authorities in Baghdad. Although Kurdistan’s people also complain of corruption, insufficient public services and what amounts to Iraqi Kurdistan’s own version of sectarian divisions (between the KDP and PUK), these problems remain much less serious than in the rest of Iraq.

If the protestors in the rest of Iraq retain a good idea of what they want – jobs, infrastructure, services, and clean government – how to get it seems much less clear. Calls for the resignation of Prime Minister Abdul-Mahdi, new elections, a new constitution and a change of the current political system to turn it into a presidential one have been made. Unfortunately, none of these demands seem likely to improve things. In many cases, they will likely make the situation worse.

In office for little more than a year, Abdul-Mahdi is hardly responsible for Iraq’s current problems. Compared to Iraq’s previous prime ministers, he actually seems more sincere in his desire to fix the country’s ills and reconcile Iraq’s various sectarian communities. Kurdish leaders in Erbil regularly praise the new prime minister’s willingness to work with them to address Iraq’s long-standing problems and build new, durable solutions. He has also offered the protestors tangible things to help, including a basic income supplement, more jobs, cuts to salaries of high-ranking government officials, and reshuffling of his cabinet. A different prime minister will likely prove worse rather than better.

If efforts to change the overall political system lead to a new constitution and the election of a president instead of a prime minister, problems will only worsen further. A new constitution and a presidential system will undoubtedly centralize power, and most Middle Eastern countries – particularly Iraq – have played this record too many times before. Protestors decrying corruption must remain careful not to trade democratic rights for an equally corrupt centralized authoritarianism.

Although such nuances may escape many of the angry young people on the streets, demanding that elected officials actually respect and observe the current constitution would go a lot further towards fixing Iraq’s problems. The current law of the land provides for things like independent courts, a bicameral legislature, independent auditing commissions and similar mechanisms to reign in government malfeasance. Most of these were eviscerated under the long running mismanagement of ex-prime minister Nouri al-Maliki.

While calling for an end to Iranian domination of Iraq stands out as a reasonable and necessary demand of the protestors, Iraqis need to effect such a change in the next election by voting for parties and leaders who do not serve Iran’s interests over that of Iraqis. In the meantime, protestors might consider accepting Abdul-Mahdi’s offers and giving him a chance to enact them. Iraq needs serious reform rather than another ill-fated revolution.

David Romano has been a Rudaw columnist since 2010. He holds the Thomas G. Strong Professor of Middle East Politics at Missouri State University and is the author of numerous publications on the Kurds and the Middle East.

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Sentencing of director of a government bank damaged public money by 13 billion dinars

Sentencing of director of a government bank damaged public money by 13 billion dinars

Sentencing of director of a government bank damaged public money by 13 billion dinarsThe Integrity Commission announced on Thursday the details of the verdict against the former branch manager of Al-Rasheed Bank for deliberately causing damage to public funds of around 13 billion dinars.

The FBI’s Investigations Department pointed out that the fugitive convict was formerly the head of the main branch of Al-Rasheed Bank and that he had agreed with other defendants to disperse their cases by deliberately damaging the money and interests of the entity. Where he was working through the organization of transactions for housing loans (one hundred salaries) transactions and non-fundamentalist holdings and incorrect support and contrary to the reality of the salary of the borrower. ”

She added that “(2298) transactions were organized for the housing loan with holdings and non-fundamentalist support,” pointing out that “the amount of damage caused by the accused public money amounted to 12 billion and 700 million dinars.”

She explained that “the court of Rusafa Criminal Court on issues of integrity reached sufficient conviction to criminalize the convict, after reviewing the statements of the legal representative of the Bank of Rasheed, who requested the complaint against the accused for the embezzlement of large amounts of money, and the ongoing administrative investigation in the Ministry of Finance, including the defendant’s defendant, in addition to the minutes of the investigation committee The author of the Office of the Inspector General of the Ministry of Finance and the wife of the convicted escape, pointing out that “he was sentenced to seven years imprisonment in accordance with the provisions of Article (340) of the Penal Code.”

The decision included issuing an arrest warrant and investigating the convicted person while confirming the seizure of his movable and immovable property.

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Abdul Mahdi: We must go to achieve the legitimate demands politically and economically

Abdul Mahdi: We must go to achieve the legitimate demands politically and economically

BAGHDAD / NINA / Prime Minister Adel Abdul Mahdi said that the legitimate demands of the demonstrators must be met politically and economically.

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