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 Kurdos rechazan la partición de Kirkuk

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MensajeTema: Kurdos rechazan la partición de Kirkuk   Sáb Jul 18, 2009 8:06 pm

http://www.monstersandcritics.com/ne...ion_of_Kirkuk_

Iraqi Kurdish parties reject partition of Kirkuk

Middle East News

Jul 18, 2009, 16:52 GMT



Arbil, Iraq - Politicians from the Kurdistan Alliance, the second-largest bloc in Iraq's parliament, on Saturday rejected a plan to divide the oil-rich province of al-Ta'mim into four districts.

The dispute came a week before Kurdish voters were set to vote on a draft constitution for the semi-autonomous Kurdish region of northern Iraq that defined Kurdistan's borders as encompassing disputed areas of the northern Iraqi province, which contains the city of Kirkuk and lucrative oil fields.

Politicians representing members of Iraq's Turkmen minority, who have been among the most resolutely opposed to Kurdish ambitions to create an independent state with Kirkuk as its capital, had proposed dividing the province into four constituencies, which would limit Kurdish parties' ability to win elections in the province there outright.

Control of Kirkuk and its environs has long been the subject of sore dispute in Iraq. Saddam Hussein's government systematically sought to change the ethnic composition of the area by forcing Kurds to resettle elsewhere and settling Arab Iraqis in the province in their stead.

Iraqi politicians have several times deferred tackling the thorny issue of control of the region, and its oil. The province did not participate in January's provincial council elections, for example, after politicians representing groups with rival claims failed to agree on language governing the conduct of the provincial elections there.

The issue has once more come to the fore as parliament debates a law to cover the conduct of national parliamentary elections tentatively scheduled to take place early in 2010. Iraq's electoral commission has urged parliament to finalize the law so it can begin setting up the mechanisms for the elections.

'When we look at the elections law, we must institute a law that serves all Iraqis,' Kurdish lawmaker Mohsin al-Saadun said in remarks carried by the Kurdish AKA News Agency Saturday.

'The Turkmens' demand to divide Kirkuk into four constituencies runs against article 20 of the Iraqi constitution,' he argued.

'The Kurdistan Alliance rejects any proposal on Kirkuk that goes against the Iraqi constitution,' al-Saadun said. 'We reject dividing Kirkuk into four constituencies.'

Article 20 of the Iraqi constitution holds that 'Iraqi citizens, men and women, shall have the right to participate in public affairs and to enjoy political rights including the right to vote, elect, and run for office.'

Article 140 of the Iraqi constitution specifically deals with the status of Kirkuk and other disputed territories, by way of enshrining an article of the administrative law the transitional government instituted after the 2003 US-led invasion of the country.

According to that law, the Iraqi government 'shall act expeditiously to take measures to remedy the injustice caused by the previous regime's practices in altering the demographic character of certain regions, including Kirkuk.'

But the law also defers 'permanent resolution of disputed territories, including Kirkuk' until after a series of measures have been taken to accomplish those goals, and until 'a fair and transparent census has been conducted.'

The Iraqi government has yet to carry out such a census.
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MensajeTema: Re: Kurdos rechazan la partición de Kirkuk   Sáb Jul 18, 2009 8:11 pm

Arbil, Iraq - Los políticos de la Alianza del Kurdistán, el segundo mayor bloque en el Parlamento de Irak, rechazó el sábado un plan para dividir a la rica en petróleo provincia de al-Ta'mim en cuatro distritos.

La controversia llegó una semana antes de votantes kurdos fueron a votar sobre un proyecto de constitución para la semi-autónoma región kurda del norte de Irak que se definen las fronteras de Kurdistán que abarca zonas en disputa de la provincia septentrional iraquí, que contiene la ciudad de Kirkuk y lucrativos campos de petróleo .

Los políticos que representan a los miembros de la minoría turcomana del Iraq, que han estado entre los más resuelta oposición a las ambiciones kurdas de crear un Estado independiente con Kirkuk como su capital, ha propuesto dividir la provincia en cuatro circunscripciones, lo que limitaría los partidos kurdos la capacidad de ganar las elecciones en la provincia existe absoluta.

El control de Kirkuk y sus alrededores ha sido durante mucho tiempo objeto de controversia llaga en el Iraq. El Gobierno de Saddam Hussein buscó cambiar la composición étnica de la zona, forzando a los curdos a reasentar en otras partes y la solución de árabes iraquíes en la provincia en su lugar.

Políticos iraquíes han aplazado varias veces abordar la espinosa cuestión del control de la región y su petróleo. La provincia no participó en enero de elecciones de los consejos provinciales, por ejemplo, después de los políticos que representan a los grupos con los reclamos de los rivales no llegaron a un acuerdo sobre el lenguaje que rige la conducta de las elecciones provinciales.

La cuestión, una vez más, ha pasado a primer plano los debates parlamentarios como un derecho a la realización de elecciones parlamentarias nacionales, provisionalmente, que se celebrará a principios de 2010. Comisión electoral iraquí ha instado al Parlamento para finalizar la ley para que pueda comenzar a establecer los mecanismos para las elecciones.

"Cuando nos fijamos en la ley de elecciones, tenemos que instituir una ley que sirva a todos los iraquíes", legislador kurdo Mohsin Al-Saadun dicho en las observaciones llevadas por la agencia de noticias kurda AKA sábado.

«El turcomanos demanda dividir en cuatro grupos de Kirkuk va en contra del artículo 20 de la Constitución iraquí", argumentó.

"La Alianza del Kurdistán rechaza cualquier propuesta de Kirkuk que va en contra de la Constitución iraquí", dijo al-Saadun. "Rechazamos Kirkuk dividir en cuatro grupos."

El artículo 20 de la Constitución iraquí sostiene que "los ciudadanos iraquíes, hombres y mujeres, tendrán derecho a participar en los asuntos públicos y disfrutar de los derechos políticos, incluido el derecho a votar, elegir, y una duración de oficina."

El artículo 140 de la Constitución iraquí se refiere concretamente a la situación de Kirkuk y otros territorios en disputa, por medio de la consagración de un artículo de la ley administrativa al gobierno de transición con posterioridad a 2003 la invasión encabezada por Estados Unidos del país.

Según esa ley, el gobierno iraquí "actuará con prontitud para que adopte medidas para remediar la injusticia causada por el régimen anterior en la modificación de las prácticas el carácter demográfico de ciertas regiones, incluyendo Kirkuk."

Pero la ley también remite permanente de resolución de territorios en disputa, incluyendo Kirkuk 'hasta después de una serie de medidas se han adoptado para lograr esos objetivos, y hasta "un juicio justo y transparente censo se ha realizado."

El gobierno iraquí aún no ha sido para llevar a cabo un censo de este tipo.
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MensajeTema: Re: Kurdos rechazan la partición de Kirkuk   Dom Jul 19, 2009 1:43 am

[quote="dinardreams"]http://www.monstersandcritics.com/ne...ion_of_Kirkuk_

Iraqi Kurdish parties reject partition of Kirkuk

Middle East News

Jul 18, 2009, 16:52 GMT



Arbil, Iraq - Politicians from the Kurdistan Alliance, the second-largest bloc in Iraq's parliament, on Saturday rejected a plan to divide the oil-rich province of al-Ta'mim into four districts.

The dispute came a week before Kurdish voters were set to vote on a draft constitution for the semi-autonomous Kurdish region of northern Iraq that defined Kurdistan's borders as encompassing disputed areas of the northern Iraqi province, which contains the city of Kirkuk and lucrative oil fields.

Politicians representing members of Iraq's Turkmen minority, who have been among the most resolutely opposed to Kurdish ambitions to create an independent state with Kirkuk as its capital, had proposed dividing the province into four constituencies, which would limit Kurdish parties' ability to win elections in the province there outright.

Control of Kirkuk and its environs has long been the subject of sore dispute in Iraq. Saddam Hussein's government systematically sought to change the ethnic composition of the area by forcing Kurds to resettle elsewhere and settling Arab Iraqis in the province in their stead.

Iraqi politicians have several times deferred tackling the thorny issue of control of the region, and its oil. The province did not participate in January's provincial council elections, for example, after politicians representing groups with rival claims failed to agree on language governing the conduct of the provincial elections there.

The issue has once more come to the fore as parliament debates a law to cover the conduct of national parliamentary elections tentatively scheduled to take place early in 2010. Iraq's electoral commission has urged parliament to finalize the law so it can begin setting up the mechanisms for the elections.

'When we look at the elections law, we must institute a law that serves all Iraqis,' Kurdish lawmaker Mohsin al-Saadun said in remarks carried by the Kurdish AKA News Agency Saturday.

'The Turkmens' demand to divide Kirkuk into four constituencies runs against article 20 of the Iraqi constitution,' he argued.

'The Kurdistan Alliance rejects any proposal on Kirkuk that goes against the Iraqi constitution,' al-Saadun said. 'We reject dividing Kirkuk into four constituencies.'

Article 20 of the Iraqi constitution holds that 'Iraqi citizens, men and women, shall have the right to participate in public affairs and to enjoy political rights including the right to vote, elect, and run for office.'

Article 140 of the Iraqi constitution specifically deals with the status of Kirkuk and other disputed territories, by way of enshrining an article of the administrative law the transitional government instituted after the 2003 US-led invasion of the country.

According to that law, the Iraqi government 'shall act expeditiously to take measures to remedy the injustice caused by the previous regime's practices in altering the demographic character of certain regions, including Kirkuk.'

But the law also defers 'permanent resolution of disputed territories, including Kirkuk' until after a series of measures have been taken to accomplish those goals, and until 'a fair and transparent census has been conducted.'

The Iraqi government has yet to carry out such a census.


Vamos a ver si de una buena vez esta gente se ponen de acuerdo. Ya han tenido tiempo de mas para discutir toda esta situacion. Saludos, Seagal
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