Reports Since 2017-10-22 at 17:22 (Baghdad time)
Follow up of Mawazine News
The last three years have been difficult for Iraqi Prime Minister Haidar al-Abadi, who inherited a scene in which crises are mixed. But with every crisis, observers were surprised, and before that his opponents, even his allies. The Americans seemed to consider him as a leader, During the presidency of the Democrats and the subsequent collapse of security under the rule of Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, his administration of the Kirkuk crisis was the last of the admiration of the British, and the Middle East, especially the Iraqi neighborhood.
The crises, such as the damage in the roles of a building seem to be the eclipse of the fall, while Abadi appeared elevator engineer, such as an expert to repair all the damage to move to another, sought to calm him, which was criticized and soon become enviable.
Three years after he came to power in a country on the brink of collapse, Iraqi Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi surprised skeptics by lifting the morale of his forces, leading to the reclaiming of vast tracts of Kurdish agitation and disputed areas of the Kurds.
Abadi has repeatedly declared successive “victories” in recent months, becoming a man who sometimes appears in a formal suit and sometimes a military uniform, celebrated for social media, after being the subject of sarcastic comments for a long time.
The son of the government employee, the former minister and deputy, appeared to have inherited an “impossible mission” in 2014 when he became prime minister, starting with “the most difficult profession in the world,” said Sajjad Jayyad, director of the Iraqi research center Bayan.
At that time, the Da’id organization controlled almost a third of the country, the army was in a state of chaos, public money was heavy with corruption, and oil prices collapsed.
With the upcoming parliamentary elections in the spring of 2018, Abadi, born in 1952 in the upscale Karrada district of central Baghdad, has risen to the challenge.
Abadi, a well-liked, welcoming, full-bodied, light-haired man, has mobilized tens of thousands of men with the help of foreign trainers who have come back to rebuild an Iraqi force that could destroy an oppressive organization.
• Few words, many verbs
Under his leadership, Iraqi forces were able to expel an organization calling for more than 90 percent of the territory it controlled and to regain control of areas captured by the Kurdish Peshmerga forces outside the autonomous northern Kurdistan region.
That last operation was recently interrupted by a graduate of the University of Manchester College of Engineering in a lengthy article in The New York Times.
After being described as a “man who is unable to resolve, and weak and reconciliatory for the Iraqi political arena,” says researcher at the Middle East Institute Fanar Haddad, Abadi is now on the street and the means of social communication, the new commander waited for Iraq.
The day after the Iraqi forces came up against the Kurds, a Facebook activist posted a picture of my slaves saying, “Do you want me to bring you to Kuwait?” Referring to the neighboring country invaded by Saddam Hussein in 1990.
Abu Yusr is portrayed not only as a military hero, but also as a bearer of years of corruption, mismanagement and corrupt officials who stole millions of dollars from the country and infuriated Iraqis.
The policy of these small steps by the member of the Dawa Party, the oldest of the parties opposed to Saddam Hussein, has borne fruit, as confirmed by the comments of 2.5 million followers of his Facebook page.
One commentator says Abadi is “the best prime minister in the history of Iraq, a little talkative but a lot of deeds.”
“His calmness, his conciliatory tactics and his openness to dialogue with a wide range of parties show a strong contradiction with his predecessor,” said Haddad, whose critics accuse him of tyranny and religious intolerance.
During his long years of exile in the struggle against Saddam Hussein’s 2003 regime, Abbadi cultivated relations with other leaders, especially Kurds. Who lost his two brothers after they were executed for opposing the former regime.
• Between Riyadh and Tehran
This firm man in the Dawa Party and the Iraqi National Alliance has been able to be appreciated by a minority of the Sunni minority, which is rare in Iraq, where sectarian tensions still exist, Jeyyad points out.
He notes that recent polls have shown that “more than 75 percent of Iraqis” support his policy.
It has come to the attention of the outside, and described by diplomats in Baghdad as axes to succeed in everything.
Jyyad explains that the Iraqi prime minister was able to “put Iraq on the international scene”, making him allies enemies among themselves.
He succeeded in the perilous task of resuming dialogue with Riyadh without marginalizing Tehran, in a “step unimaginable in the era of his predecessor,” Haddad said.
But he explains that “there are limits to what he can do,” referring to three million displaced Iraqis, the Kurdish issue, economic reforms and security services.
“These huge challenges are beyond the control of one person,” Haddad said.
“There is a kind of halo that forms around my slaves,” he says. “The danger lies in the case of” Abadi fell into the trap of vanity as observers see his predecessor. ”
The Iraqis began to trade a picture of the slaves from his visit to Saudi Arabia and was subjected to texts of vulgarity, including that he swear by God that he does not differentiate between Sunni and Shiite, while the Saudi monarch answers, “The right of this house is validated.”
In a second photo of the echoes of Abbadi’s visit to Saudi Arabia, the two leaders stopped in front of an old house and a painting on its wall, Faisal al-Abbadi. King Salman replied, “Hi Dar al-Arqam ibn Abi al-Arqam is a liar!”
While the artist Ahmed Falah caricature, where the mother of seven eyes of the thinness of envy and next to the incense burner Abadi not envied and wrote, “even different to us wage.” Ended 29