A British report talks about what hinders the Sudanese in the fight against corruption in Iraq
1,899 politics 2022/11/15 16:29 ak
The New Arab London network announced in a report published on the fifteenth of November this year, a set of reasons said that it stands as an "obstacle" to the efforts of the Sudanese government of Prime Minister Mohammed Shiaa in the fight against corruption, expecting it to lead to the "failure of his cabinet".
The report, which was translated by Baghdad today, said that among the obstacles that stand between the Sudanese government and the fulfillment of the promises he made during his assumption of power,
"stopping the deterioration of security after the recent assassinations, the latest of which affected an American citizen residing in Iraq, and
stopping the rampant corruption in the Iraqi system, which is hindering economic progress and solving local crises for the country.
"Al-Sudani's first actual steps to combat corruption backfired negatively after the disclosure of the involvement of the figure assigned by the head of the integrity commission, judge Haider Zayer, in corruption cases in 2016," she continued, stressing that
al-Sudani is still "facing a problem" in identifying figures who can take charge of sensitive files, including his continuing to lead the Iraqi intelligence service temporarily, as she put it.
Political researcher Aziz Raouf assured Al-Shabaka that the country's main problem regarding the fight against corruption lies in
"the fact that Iraq is not a unified country, where financial revenues are not sent to one place, but are dispersed on many sides where foreign countries have influence and significant interference in its affairs,"
stressing the need for the Sudanese government to unify the management of Iraqi financial revenues.
The network described the situation facing the Sudanese government as "very complex and difficult to carry out any reform or take any decision as a result of the direct interventions played by political parties and the armed bodies associated with them in the government decision-making process," referring to their effects on anti-corruption decisions.
Foreign interventions also play a role in hindering the fight against corruption, according to the network,
which stressed the need for the Sudanese to improve Iraq's relations with countries that have roles in the country,
in addition to working quickly to "improve services and provide them to Iraqis" to ensure that he receives adequate support in his efforts to combat corruption, which, according to the network, requires "urgent action".
Stressing the importance of accelerating the anti-corruption process, the network interpreted it as due to the "Sadrist danger" looming on the horizon against the Sudanese government,
indicating that the collapse of anti-corruption efforts during the coming period and the failure to achieve any tangible results will be exploited by the Sadrists to move on the street against the Sudanese and his government.
The network concluded its report by stressing the importance of the Sudanese to put in his calculations the dispersion of Iraqi revenues and foreign and partisan interventions in addition to popular support as the most important factors guaranteeing the failure or success of his efforts to combat corruption.