RouterNinja's Dojo

A stroll down the path of Nerdlighenment.

Agreement Kurd

Turkey`s decision over the weekend to strengthen diplomatic relations with Saddam Hussein at ambassadorial level underscores widespread regional opposition to an agreement between two long-standing Iraqi Kurdish leaders signed in Washington and signed in Washington earlier this month. The agreement reaffirms the desire of the Iraqi Kurds to avoid further intergroup struggles and to prevent Saddam Hussein`s return to Kurdish-held areas. However, it is doubtful that the agreement supports or undermines these objectives and that the increased verbal commitment of the United States to the Iraqi Kurds, which probably made the agreement possible, is sustainable. The 1970 Iraqi-Kurdish Autonomy Agreement (or the Iraqi-Kurdish peace talks or the 1970 peace agreement) was an agreement reached by the Iraqi government and the Kurds in March 1970, after the first Iraqi-Kurdish war, to create an autonomous region composed of the three Kurdish governorates and other neighbouring districts which, by census, have a Kurdish majority. The plan also gave the Kurds representation in government bodies, which is expected to be implemented in four years. [1] For his time, it was the most difficult attempt to resolve the long-running Iraqi-Kurdish conflict. Mazloum Abdi, the head of the Kurdish-led Syrian Democratic Forces, said he preferred a “compromise” to “genocide.” He also thanked Moscow “for defusing the war in our region and for sparing its scourge to civilians.” Difficult to implement. The agreement contains a very ambitious timetable: three months of preparation for a common government and six months of transitional government until the elections on 1 June. It would be a hopeful timetable, even if all the details of revenue sharing and power-sharing were resolved, but they are not. For example, how much money will the KDP transfer to the PUK when it starts this process (scheduled to start later this week)? Which party will control which departments? In addition, these negotiations will take place in a context of considerable mistrust.

In order to avoid toxic obligations due to missed deadlines, each side must show great goodwill and willingness to adopt Yitzhak Rabin`s Oslo saying that “no deadline is sacred.” But this plan was revived in 1921 after the discovery of Kemalist troops who were interfering with tribes south of the armistice line.

April 7, 2021 - Posted by | Uncategorized

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