Migration laws may split up iraqi family and have a serious impact on a city like Irbil, according to the Inte바카라rnational Centre for the Study of Radicalisation and Political Violence (ICSRW).
A senior member of the IRGC’s Revolutionary Guards, Ayad Allawi, who is also governor of Irbil, warned that if the state is not able to establish a law, the people of Iraq would see violence as inevitable. Allawi went on to warn모바일 카지노 that the situation in the country is « in danger » and the IRGC could « end up with a situation where some of their military commanders are executed. »
In his remarks published in Sunday’s edition of IRWA, Allawi also predicted the IRGC would take up the challenge. « One thing the Islamic revolution has proven is that anything that is imposed, fr성남안마 성남출장샵om the army to the government, they respond to, » he said.
Since the group was not able to gain control of the country, it is now seeking to create a caliphate — the idea that all Muslims are equal in terms of rights and are under the responsibility of Allah and Islam, a vision that has seen them expand into Iraq and Syria since the end of the 2011 U.S.-led military campaign in support of the rebels that overthrew Saddam Hussein.
Allawi also argued that by expanding their powers, the IRGC is « creating a new, dangerous enemy in Iraq: the state’s religious authorities. »
IRGC leaders often complain that state institutions and organizations have been unable to rein in the group. This frustration also stems from the state-imposed religious policies that have caused a rise in violence and the IRGC’s own history of violence and religious discrimination.
In 2011, IRGC forces targeted a gathering of Shiites and other religious members for their religious beliefs after the group was unable to establish control in Baghdad following the end of the U.S.-led military campaign. IRGC leaders have also repeatedly targeted Muslims in the past including women’s and girls’ schools, mosques, religious buildings and churches.
Since Iraq gained independence in April 2011, some 2,500 religious leaders, officials, academics and others have been executed, and hundreds more have been captured or detained by the IRGC and others.