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1-800#'s and Instructions for Currency Redemption/Exchange

This is where the 800 numbers and instructions for currency redemption (US) and currency exchange (international) will be posted. This part of the page will remain until the "TETELESTAI" email has been distributed to us. Thank you.

Guest Posting Now Available

Dinar Chronicles is now allowing viewers to guest post. If you wish to speak your mind and write a post/article about the current situation relating to Iraq, the RV, the GCR and so on. You may now send in an entry.

All you need to do is send your entry to UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com with these following rules.

The subject of your email entry should be: "Entry Post | (Title of your post) | Dinar Chronicles"

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Send your entry and speak out today!

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Featured Post

"On Deck" - GCR/RV/Republic/GESARA Update - Friday - December 2, 2016

Received via email at 11:11 AM EST for publication. ~ Dinar Chronicles (Image: Black and white image of a pro-baseball player kneelin...

Friday, September 9, 2016

Dinar Updates Daily Chat Log for Friday 9/9/16 - Part 4

Dinar Updates Daily Chat Log

Part 4 - Featuring rcookie

subgirl says to clay(9:05 AM):

(y)love that!!!

clay says to subgirl(9:05 AM):

me too next global currency

subgirl says to rcookie(9:05 AM):

that is huge too!

subgirl says to clay(9:06 AM):

this morning's news is pretty big!

clay says to subgirl(9:06 AM):

it sure is especially for a Friday

subgirl says to clay(9:06 AM):

yes that is true! lol it is their holy day!

clay says to subgirl(9:08 AM):

yep

larrykn says(9:15 AM):

now that they put Parliment on hold till the 20th I feel they will get other things done till then

larrykn says(9:15 AM):

they are surely not slowing down :)

subgirl says to larrykn(9:21 AM):

(y) I agree.! they are NOT slowing down! they are continuing on... This WILL get done!

rcookie says(9:22 AM):

The Importance of Exchange Rates in the Global Economy

What is an Exchange Rate?

An exchange rate is the price of a country’s currency relative to other currencies. In other words, it is the rate at which one currency can be converted into another currency. For example, on January 1, 2015, one U.S. dollar could be exchanged for 0.83 euros (€), 120 Japanese yen (¥), or 0.64 British pounds (£).4 Exchange rates are expressed in terms of dollars per foreign currency, or expressed in terms of foreign currency per dollar. The exchange rate between dollars and euros on January 1, 2015, can be quoted as 1.21 dollars per euro ($/€) or, equivalently, 0.83 euros per dollar (€/$).

rcookie says(9:22 AM):

Consumers use exchange rates to calculate the cost of goods produced in other countries. For example, U.S. consumers use exchange rates to calculate how much a bottle of French or Australian wine costs in U.S. dollars. Likewise, French and Australian consumers use exchange rates to calculate how much a bottle of U.S. wine costs in euros or Australian dollars.

rcookie says(9:23 AM):

How much a currency is worth in relation to another currency is determined by the supply and demand for currencies in the foreign exchange market (the market in which foreign currencies are traded). The foreign exchange market is substantial, and has expanded in recent years. Trading in foreign exchange markets averaged $5.3 trillion per day in April 2013, up from $3.3 trillion in April 2007.5

rcookie says(9:23 AM):

The relative demand for currencies reflects the underlying demand for goods and assets denominated in that currency, and large international capital flows can have a strong influence on the demand for various currencies. The government, typically the central bank, can use policies to shape the supply of its currency in international capital markets.

rcookie says(9:23 AM):

Different Measures of Exchange Rates

rcookie says(9:24 AM):

Nominal vs. real exchange rate: The nominal exchange rate is the rate at which two currencies can be exchanged, or how much one currency is worth in terms of another currency. The real exchange rate measures the value of a country’s goods against those of another country. Essentially, the real exchange rate adjusts the nominal exchange rate for differences in prices (and rates of inflation) across countries.

rcookie says(9:24 AM):

Bilateral vs. effective exchange rate: The bilateral exchange rate is the value of one currency in terms of another currency. The effective exchange rate is the value of a currency against a weighted average of several currencies (a “basket” of foreign currencies). The basket can be weighted in different ways, such as by share of world trade or GDP. The Bank for International Settlements (BIS), for example, publishes data on effective exchange rates.6

Woodywoodpecker says(9:25 AM):

thanks rcookie

MrsBGG says to Woodywoodpecker(9:25 AM):

Good morning :)

rcookie says(9:25 AM):

Impact on International Trade and Investment

International Trade

Exchange rates affect the price of every export leaving a country and every import entering a country. As a result, changes in the exchange rate can impact trade flows. When the value of a country’s currency falls, or depreciates, relative to another currency, its exports become less expensive to foreigners and imports from overseas become more expensive to domestic consumers.7 These changes in relative prices can cause the level of exports to rise and the level of imports to fall.8 For example, if the dollar depreciates against the British pound, U.S. exports become cheaper to UK consumers, and imports from the UK become more expensive to U.S. consumers. As a result, U.S. exports to the UK may rise, and U.S. imports from the UK may fall.

MrsBGG says to rcookie(9:25 AM):

Good morning :)

Woodywoodpecker says(9:26 AM):

GM Mrs BGG

MrsBGG says to rcookie(9:26 AM):

Thank you for the News!!

(9:26 AM)ol lar was kicked out by ol lar!

(9:26 AM)garygs415 was kicked out by garygs415!

rcookie says(9:26 AM):

GM MRS BGG...YVW

rcookie says(9:27 AM):

Likewise, when the value of a currency rises, or appreciates, the country’s exports become more expensive to foreigners and imports become less expensive to domestic consumers. This can cause exports to fall and imports to rise. For example, if the dollar appreciates against the Australian dollar, U.S. exports become more expensive to Australian consumers, and imports from Australia become less expensive to U.S. consumers. Changes in prices may cause U.S. exports to Australia to fall and U.S. imports from Australia to rise.

rcookie says(9:27 AM):

International Investment

Exchange rates impact international investment in two ways. First, exchange rates determine the value of existing overseas investments. When a currency depreciates, the value of investments denominated in that currency falls for overseas investors. Likewise, when a currency appreciates, the value of investments denominated in that currency rises for overseas investors. For example, if a U.S. investor holds a German government bond denominated in euros, and the euro depreciates, the value of the bond in U.S. dollars falls, making the investment worth less to the U.S. investor. In contrast, if the euro appreciates, the value of the German bond in U.S. dollars rises, and the investment is worth more to the U.S. investor.

rcookie says(9:28 AM):

econd, exchange rates impact the flow of investment across borders. Changes in the value of a currency today can shape investors’ future expectations about the value of the currency, which can have substantial impacts on capital flows. If investors expect a currency to depreciate, overseas investors may be reluctant to invest in assets denominated in that currency and may want to sell assets denominated in the currency, in fear that their investments will become less valuable over time. Likewise, if a currency is expected to rise over time, assets denominated in that currency become more attractive to overseas investors. For example, a depreciating euro may deter U.S. investment in the Eurozone, while an appreciating euro may increase U.S. investment in the Eurozone.9

rcookie says(9:29 AM):

Types of Exchange Rate Policies

There are two major types of exchange rate policies. First, some governments “float” their currencies. This means they allow the price of their currency to fluctuate depending on supply and demand for currencies in foreign exchange markets. Governments with floating exchange rates do not take policy actions to influence the value of their currencies.

Second, some countries “fix” or “peg” their exchange rate. This means they fix the value of their currency to another currency (such as the U.S. dollar or euro), a group (or “basket”) of currencies, or a commodity, such as gold. The government (typically the central bank) then uses various policies to control the supply and demand for the currency in foreign exchange markets to maintain the set price for the currency. Often, central banks maintain exchange rate pegs by buying and selling currency in foreign exchange markets, or “intervening” in foreign exchange markets.

rcookie says(9:30 AM):

There are pros and cons to having a floating or fixed exchange rate. Fixed exchange rates provide more certainty in international transactions, but they can make it more difficult for the economy to adjust to economic shocks and can make the currency more susceptible to speculative attacks. Floating exchange rates introduce more unpredictability in international transactions and may deter international trade and investment, but make it easier for the economy to adjust to changes in economic conditions.

In order to take advantage of the benefits of both fixed and floating exchange rates, many countries do not adopt a purely fixed or floating exchange rate, but choose a hybrid policy: they let the currency’s value fluctuate but take action to keep the exchange rate from deviating too far from a target value or zone. The degree to which they float or peg varies. The optimal choice for any given country will depend on its characteristics, including its size and interconnectedness to the country to which it would peg its currency.

rcookie says(9:30 AM):

Between the end of World War II and the early 1970s, most countries, including the United States, had fixed exchange rates.10 In the early 1970s, when international capital flows increased, the United States abandoned its peg to gold and floated the dollar. Other countries’ currencies were pegged to the dollar, and after the dollar floated, some other countries decided to float their currencies as well.

In 2014, 34% of countries had floating currencies.11 This includes several major currencies, such as the U.S. dollar, the euro, the Japanese yen, and the British pound, whose economies together account for half of global GDP.12 Many countries use policies to manage the value of their currencies, although some manage it more than others. This includes many small countries, such as Panama and Hong Kong, as well as a few larger economies, such as China and Saudi Arabia. In 2014, 43.5% of countries used a “soft” peg, which let the exchange rate fluctuate within a desired range, and 13.1% of countries used a “hard” peg, which anchors the currency’s value more strictly, including the formal adoption of a foreign currency to use as a domestic currency (for example, Ecuador has adopted the U.S. dollar as its national currency).13 No large country uses a hard peg. Figure 1 depicts the exchange rate policies adopted by different countries.

rcookie says(9:31 AM):

10 Exchange rates were, in theory, fixed but “adjustable,” meaning that countries could adjust their exchange rates to correct a “fundamental disequilibrium” in their exchange rate. In practice, it was rare for a country to adjust its exchange rate outside of a narrow band.11 IMF, Annual Report on Exchange Arrangements and Exchange Restrictions, 2014. Exchange rate data on how the exchange rate policies work in practice (the “de facto” exchange rate policy), which may or may not match the official description of the policy (the “de jure” exchange rate policy). Countries that are members of a currency union (where multiple countries may adopt use of the same currency, including the Eurozone, the East Caribbean Currency Union, the West African Economic and Monetary Union, and the Central African Economic Community) are coded according to how the currency is managed. For example, the euro is a floating currency, and individual members of the Eurozone for this purpose are counted as having adopted floating exchange rates.12 IMF, World Economic Outlook Database, October 2014.13 13% use other managed arrangements that do not fall neatly into a “soft” peg or “hard” peg category, sometimesbecause the government changes exchange rate policies frequently.

rcookie says(9:32 AM):

Exchange Rate Misalignments

Many economists believe that exchange rate levels can differ from the underlying “fundamental” or “equilibrium” value of the exchange rate. When an actual exchange rate differs from its fundamental or equilibrium value, the currency is said to be misaligned. More specifically, when the actual exchange rate is too high, the currency is said to be overvalued; when the actual rate is too low, the currency is said to be undervalued.

Considerable debate exists about what the fundamental or equilibrium value of a currency is and how to define or calculate currency misalignment.14 For example, some economists believe that a currency is misaligned when the exchange rate set by the government, or the official rate, differs from what would be set by the market if the currency were allowed to float. By this reasoning, governments that take policy actions to sustain an exchange rate peg, such as intervening in currency markets, most likely have misaligned currencies. Additionally, this view suggests that floating currencies, by definition, cannot be misaligned, since their values are determined by market forces.

MrsBGG says to rcookie(9:33 AM):

(y)

rcookie says(9:33 AM):

For other economists, a currency can be misaligned even if it is a floating rate. This is the case if the exchange rate differs from its long-term equilibrium value, which is based on economic fundamentals and eliminates short-term factors that can cause the exchange rate to fluctuate. Defining or estimating an equilibrium exchange rate is not a straightforward process and is complex. Economists disagree on the factors that determine an equilibrium exchange rate, and whether the concept is a valid one, particularly when applied to countries with floating exchange rates. Economists have developed a number of models for calculating differences between actual exchange rates and equilibrium exchange rates. Estimates of whether a currency is misaligned, and if so, by how much, can vary widely depending on the model used.15

rcookie says(9:35 AM):

HIS IS FROM THE CONGRESSIONAL RESEARCH SERVICE "Current Debates over Exchange Rates: Overview and Issues for Congress" FROM SEPTEMBER 17, 2015.....

rcookie says(9:42 AM):

Addressing Disagreements over Exchange Rates

Government policies that impact exchange rates have been a source of contention among countries. Various avenues have been developed or explored over the years to address specific currency disputes, both at the multilateral level and through U.S. law, with varying degrees of impact.

On the multilateral front, countries have made commitments to refrain from manipulating their exchange rates to gain an unfair trade advantage through the International Monetary Fund (IMF). Additionally, some argue that commitments made in the context of the World Trade Organization (WTO) are relevant to disagreements over exchange rates, although this view is disputed. Exchange rate issues have also been addressed in the past through less formal channels of international economic coordination among small groups of developed economies.

rcookie says(9:42 AM):

In addition to these multilateral forums, the United States has also adopted legislation to address unfair exchange rate policies pursued by other countries. In 1988, Congress enacted legislation to address currency manipulation by other countries. Congress has also included provisions on exchange rates in previous TPA legislation.Exchange rate issues have been a key source of discussion at recent G-7 and G-20 meetings, but little formal or concrete action has occurred beyond these discussions.52 Neither the IMF nor the U.S. Treasury Department has found any country to be manipulating its exchange rate in recent years.

rcookie says(9:43 AM):

Forums to Potentially Address Disagreements

International Monetary Fund

With a nearly universal membership of 188 countries, the IMF is focused on promoting international monetary stability.53 The IMF has engaged on the exchange rate policies of its member countries as part of its mandate, arguably motivated by the experience of competitive devaluations in the 1930s.54 Its role on exchange rates has evolved over time.55 Currently, IMF member countries have agreed to several obligations on exchange rates in the IMF’s Articles of Agreement, the document that lays out the rules governing the IMF and establishes a “code of conduct” for IMF member countries.56 The Articles state that countries can use whatever exchange rate system they wish—fixed or floating—so long as they follow certain guidelines; that countries should seek, in their foreign exchange and monetary policies, to promote orderly economic growth and financial stability; and that the IMF should engage in “firm” surveillance over the exchange rate policies of its members.57The Articles also state that IMF member countries are to “avoid manipulating exchange rates or the international monetary system in order to prevent effective balance of payments adjustment or to gain an unfair advantage over other members.”58 An IMF Decision, issued in 1977 and updated in 2007 and 2012, provides further guidance that, among other things, “a member will only be considered to be manipulating exchange rates in order to gain an unfair competitive advantage over other members if the Fund determines both that: (a) the member is engaged in these policies for the purposes of securing fundamental exchange rate misalignment in the form of an undervalued exchange rate; and (b) the purpose of securing such misalignment is to increase net exports.”59

MrsBGG says to rcookie(9:44 AM):

(y)

rcookie says(9:44 AM):

If a member country were to be found to be in violation of its obligations to the IMF, under the rules laid out in the Articles, it could be punished through restrictions on its access to IMF funding, suspension of its voting rights at the IMF, or, ultimately, expulsion from the IMF.60To date, the IMF has never publicly cited a member country for currency manipulation.61 Some argue that the IMF’s definition of currency “manipulation” has made it tough to go after “currency manipulators.” They argue that it requires the IMF to determine or demonstrate that policies shaping the exchange rate level have been for the express purpose of increasing net exports, and that “intent” is hard to establish.62 Even if the IMF could demonstrate a country is manipulating its exchange rate under its definition of the term, some analysts also argue that, in practice, the IMF does not have a credible mechanism for dealing with currency manipulation, particularly countries that are not reliant on IMF financing.63 They argue that it is extremely unlikely the IMF would actually strip violators of their IMF voting rights or expel them from the institution.

MrsBGG says to rcookie(9:44 AM):

Whoo hoo rcookie's bringing us the News!!

rcookie says(9:46 AM):

World Trade Organization

With 159 member countries, the WTO is the principal international organization governing world trade. It was established in 1995 as a successor institution to the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT), a post-World War II institution intended to liberalize and promote nondiscrimination in trade among countries. Unique among the major international trade and finance organizations, the WTO has a mechanism for enforcing its rules through a dispute settlement process.

Given the relationship between exchange rates and trade, some have argued that the World Trade Organization (WTO) has a role to play in responding to currency disputes. Some analysts and lawyers have examined whether WTO provisions allow for recourse against countries that are unfairly undervaluing its currency.64

One aspect of the debate is whether WTO agreement on export subsidies applies to countries with undervalued currencies. The WTO Agreement on Subsidies and Countervailing Measures specifies that countries may not provide subsidies to help promote their national exports, and countries are entitled to levy countervailing duties on imported products that receive subsidies from their national government.65 Some economists maintain that an undervalued currency lowers a firm’s cost of production relative to world prices and therefore helps encourage exports. Some argue, then, that an undervalued currency should count as an export subsidy. It is not clear, however, whether intentional undervaluation of a country’s currency is an export subsidy under the WTO’s specific definition of the term, and thus is eligible for recourse through countervailing duties under WTO agreements. For example, the subsidy must be, among other things, specific to an industry and not provided generally to all producers. There is debate over whether intentional undervaluation of a currency is “industry specific” because it applies to everyone.

rcookie says(9:46 AM):

Another aspect of the debate relates to a provision in the GATT (the WTO agreement on international trade in goods), which states that member countries “shall not, by exchange action, frustrate intent of the provisions” of the agreement.66 Some analysts argue that policies to undervalue a currency are protectionist policies, and thus should count as an exchange rate action that frustrates the intent of the GATT. Others argue that the language is too vague to apply to undervalued currencies.67 Specifically, they argue that the language was written to apply to an international system of exchange rates that no longer exists (the system of fixed exchange rates, combined with capital controls, that prevailed from the end of World War II to the early 1970s).No dispute over exchange rates has been brought before the WTO,68 and whether currency disputes fall under the WTO’s jurisdiction remains a contested issue.69

larrykn says(9:47 AM):

I like talking about the WTO :)

rcookie says(9:48 AM):

Conclusion

Exchange rates are important prices in the global economy, and changes in exchange rates have potentially substantial implications for international trade and investment flows across countries. Following the global financial crisis of 2008-2009, tensions among countries over exchange rate policies arguably broadened. Some policymakers and analysts have expressed concerns that some governments are pursuing exchange rate policies to gain a trade advantage, as many countries grapple with economic recession or slow growth and high unemployment following the financial crisis. Concerns have focused on both government interventions in currency markets in a number of other countries, including China and Switzerland, and expansionary monetary policies in some developed economies. On the other hand, some economists argue that the effects of exchange rate policies are nuanced, creating winners and losers, and that it is hard to make generalized claims about the negative effects of “currency wars.”

Members concerned about the competitiveness of the United States may want to weigh the pros and cons of taking action on exchange rate disputes. If policymakers do want to take action, a number of policy options are available. Some Members of Congress have proposed legislation to address currency undervaluation by other countries and proposed addressing currency issues in on-going trade negotiations, particularly in the context of the proposed TPP and any renewal of TPA. Members could also urge the Administration to press the issue more forcefully at international institutions, such as the IMF or WTO, or more informal forums for international cooperation, including the G-7 or the G-20.

To date, the most formal response to current tensions over exchange rates has been through discussions at G-7 and G-20 meetings. Although frameworks have been set up for addressing currency “manipulation” at the IMF and through U.S. law, neither the IMF nor the U.S. Treasury Department has taken formal action on current disputes over exchange rates. There are debates about why formal action has not been taken at these institutions. One general complicating factor in addressing currency disputes is that estimating a currency’s “fundamental” or “true” value is extremely complex and subject to debate among economists.

rcookie says(9:49 AM):

WE NOW RETURN YOU BTO YOUR REGULARLY SCHEDULED PROGRAMMING......YOU ARE FREE TO WALK ABOUT THE CABIN.........

Woodywoodpecker says(9:49 AM):

thanks rcookie

subgirl says to rcookie(9:49 AM):

:D Thank you for sharing that! WOW! that was very good!

subgirl says to rcookie(9:49 AM):

I am still reading it...

larrykn says(9:50 AM):

bream me up scotty :D

larrykn says(9:50 AM):

beam lol

clay says to rcookie(9:51 AM):

thanks buddy was awesome

subgirl says(9:54 AM):

brb

kalis says to larrykn (privately)(9:56 AM):

you ready for this one ? my buddy just tex me and then me a work which is a no no .

kalis says to larrykn (privately)(9:57 AM):

9-9-2016 Intel Guru Bruce We heard yesterday that Iraq’s financial and monetary reforms have been announced by Abadi in Iraq. This is what would serve as the international announcement that their currency is internationally tradable. Their key cards funded, pre paid debit cards can be used anywhere in the world. Some in US received key cards. We knew one individual received with back pay on his key card all the way back to January. We knew he had rate over $5. Since then the rate has gone up higher. We are in situation now we are in the calm before the storm. We know even though we don’t have specific dates and times, we can talk about or know for fact that there has been things said that indicate we are exactly at the right place at the right time...That we are truly, (based on the evidence,) at the end of the ride to receive this blessing very shortly based on evidence even through tonight. I am excited, encouraged.

kalis says to larrykn(9:57 AM):

kalis has closed the private chat window!

kalis says(9:59 AM):

:)8-)

(10:01 AM)DIGIman1 changed nickname to .MOD.DIGIman1!

larrykn says to kalis (privately)(10:04 AM):

I pray your not believing that BS

kalis says to larrykn (privately)(10:07 AM):

heck no 8-) if i did i would tell my 30 year old boss who know nothing about people skills to get to hell and walk out . there is only one call i am waiting for it to tell me it is done . that is BGG and the duce email .

larrykn says to kalis (privately)(10:07 AM):

there you go :)

kalis says to larrykn (privately)(10:07 AM):

i just get people

kalis says to larrykn (privately)(10:08 AM):

do not get get people

larrykn says to kalis (privately)(10:08 AM):

I don't even listen to people like that , they are just trying to get something out of it, before the dealers would hire people to say stuff like that to increase the sales

larrykn says(10:13 AM):

Zebari in Amman to Iraq to complete talks with the International Monetary Fund

Views 38 Date 09/09/2016 - 16:59

Economy News / Baghdad ...

Ministry of Finance announced on Friday for the arrival of its minister, Hoshyar Zebari, to the Jordanian capital of Amman to complete the international consultations between the government and representatives of the International Monetary Fund, IMF.

The ministry said in a statement: "Economy News" received a copy of it, "Finance Minister Hoshyar Zebari arrived on Thursday evening, the Jordanian capital, Amman, to complete the international consultations between the government and representatives of the International Monetary Fund IMF", indicating that "took place during the last period technical talks between a delegation a government of the Ministry of Finance and Ministry of planning and the Ministry of oil and the Central Bank with the international Monetary Fund experts to review Iraq's obligations under Stand-by program SBA with the Fund. "

She added that "the fund under this program provided over a three-year revolving credit facility by $ 4.5 billion to Iraq to fill the financial gap and the budget deficit as a result of the financial and economic crisis in the country," adding that "as a result of the commitment of Iraq's Fund program to improve public finances and rationalize the policy performance costs and increase non-oil revenues, transparency and the fight against corruption, money laundering and illegal financial management legislation and the Central Bank. "

She noted that "the total amount to be provided by the program to Iraq within three years from the IMF and the World Bank and the donor countries and international financial institutions is around 18 billion dollars to support the economy and financial Iraq," adding that "the Fund provided last July initial financial push for Iraq amounted to round about 640 million to support the budget, is scheduled to receive another batch of Iraq and by $ 640 million in the month of November 2016 the implementation of fiscal and economic reform plans established in the financial and economic policies of the memorandum. "

And participate in the talks, Mr. Governor of the Central Bank and Financial Advisor to Mr. Prime Minister and a number of general managers and experts in the Ministry of Finance and Planning and the Central Bank.

clay says to larrykn(10:13 AM):

ya thinkin this year ?

clay says to larrykn(10:13 AM):

I know its only a guess (lol)

larrykn says to clay(10:14 AM):

I'm praying :)

clay says to larrykn(10:14 AM):

ditto

kalis says(10:16 AM):

I think you all are GREAT here .

kalis says(10:16 AM):

I just wish my buddies would just stay here and stop chasing this rv on other web sites

clay says to kalis(10:16 AM):

you too buddy

clay says to kalis(10:17 AM):

been there done that myself much better to stay here

clay says to kalis(10:17 AM):

other wise you ride that roller coaster

larrykn says(10:20 AM):

Deputy calls for Parliament to correct a "historic mistake" committed by the amnesty law

09/09/2016

Accused the MP for the coalition of state law Firdaus al - Awadi, on Friday, the House of Representatives of committing a "historic mistake" in the legislation of a general amnesty law and must be corrected, he attributed the reason to it leads to the release of "criminals and terrorists", and there is a difference in the interpretation of many of the paragraphs "mined".

She said Al - Awadi said in a statement, said that "" the House members who voted on the law will not forgive the people and history on the big mistake enactment of such a law leads to the release of criminals and terrorists with blood on their hands with the blood of Iraqis, "indicating that" legal and even parliamentarians differ in interpret or explain much of its paragraphs mined. "

It said al - Awadi, "There is someone trying to convince the Iraqi people that this is an ideal law, and from there confirms the legal irrefutable evidence that will lead to the equivalent of terrorists , " indicating that "Iraq is fighting a great battle against the governing Daesh terrorist and evil forces of some Gulf and regional countries and the support of the US, and unreasonable making large stocks of terrorism through this law as a substitute for those who ruled them our security forces and the popular crowd. "

It Awadi, "despite the great frustration of the Iraqi people through this law, but the opportunity is still favorable correct the error, that is a vote of no activation of this law only after the completion of the amendment , " asserting that " the issue is not related to the ordinary law, but Law affect the life and future of the country. "

The Prime Minister Haider al - Abadi, announced Tuesday (6 September 2016), the Council of Ministers discussed the general amnesty law, pointing out that the latter sent the "wrong messages to the terrorists," as he emphasized that the government made ​​an amendment to the bill to the House of Representatives.

kalis says(10:21 AM):

(y)

clay says to kalis(10:29 AM):

(y)

(10:30 AM)corvette was kicked out by corvette!

ol lar says(10:35 AM):

3

clay says to ol lar(10:35 AM):

hey there 3?

clay says to ol lar(10:36 AM):

+

clay says to ol lar(10:36 AM):

lol

jeffusa says to clay(10:36 AM):

sup cracker

ol lar says(10:36 AM):

sorry my grand son

clay says to jeffusa(10:37 AM):

hey brother getting ready for deer season

clay says to ol lar(10:37 AM):

oh lol thought it was the rate

jeffusa says to clay(10:37 AM):

I do that everyday... Yes Dear, Oh course Dear... certainly Dear

ol lar says(10:38 AM):

mayby him typing 3+ is a sign

clay says to jeffusa(10:41 AM):

too funny how you doing

clay says to ol lar(10:41 AM):

lets hope (lol)

larrykn says(10:48 AM):

400 US troops arrive in Iraq in preparation for the battle of Mosul

09/09/2016 12:47

Long-Presse / Baghdad

US forces in Iraq announced on Friday the arrival of 400 soldiers over the past week, in preparation for the battle to liberate Mosul (405 km north of Baghdad), from the control of the organization (Daesh).

Chief spokesman of US forces in Iraq, Lt. Col. John Dorian said in a press statement transfer site (Military Times) American, and I followed (the long-Presse), said that "additional force of 400 US troops have been sent to Iraq over the past week," noting that "preparations are underway now expected to launch an attack on the city of Mosul, expected to occur in the fall of this year 2016 ".

He said Dorian, that "there is considerable work going on now to create the conditions, including logistical matters required details to proceed with liberalization processes Mosul, after which we will continue to crush the enemy, including air strikes and artillery shelling."

For his part, American military officials revealed that "the number stationed in Iraq, US forces now risen to 4,400 troops after it had been up to 3,900 troops only during the last week."

The United States announced on Saturday (August 6, 2016), its intention to send 400 additional troops to Iraq during the current year 2016, while confirming that this number is among Al560 soldier who US President Barack Obama agreed to send to Iraq.

The Minister of Defense Ashton Carter, on Monday (11 July 2016), a decision by President Barack Obama to send 560 soldiers, and revealed that the new force tasks will include reconstruction of Qayyarah base and provide "exceptional capabilities to drive edit city of Mosul," as he emphasized that the force will include engineers and elements logistical support and other military factions.

The organization (Daesh) took over the city of Mosul, Nineveh province, (405 km north of Baghdad), in (the tenth of June 2014), before extending his terrorist activities for many other areas of Iraq and is committed where "many violations" promised local and global points of "crimes against humanity and genocide."

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