Tishwash:  After the general managers.. an upcoming cabinet reshuffle package

Today, Wednesday, the coordination framework announced the intention of Prime Minister Mohamed Shia Al-Sudani to carry out a cabinet reshuffle in his cabinet.

The leader in the framework, Ali al-Fatlawi, told (Baghdad Today) that “after making a change in the positions of general directors in most state institutions, Prime Minister Muhammad Shia al-Sudani is determined to carry out a cabinet reshuffle in his cabinet, away from any political interference.”

Al-Fatlawi said, “What Al-Sudani is doing is evidence of his intention to implement his government program, which was voted on by the House of Representatives,” adding that “the coordination framework supports all of Al-Sudani’s steps.”

He pointed out that “the ministerial reshuffle will take place in the coming days, and that the Sudanese is currently evaluating the work and performance of the ministers after six months of his government’s life.”

Yesterday, Tuesday, the Council of Ministers voted to dismiss the first group of the 57 general directors between Asala and Agency.

The dismissal comes after the evaluation committee completed its initial report, after the Prime Minister, Muhammad Shia’a Al-Sudani, set at the beginning of forming his government a period of (3-6) months to assess the ministers and officials and indicate the extent of their commitment to implementing the provisions of the government platform that the Federal Parliament voted on during the weeks. past.  link


Tishwash:  The Iraqi government dismisses about 60 general directors in its ministries

Today, Tuesday, the Iraqi Prime Minister, Muhammad Shia’a Al-Sudani, approved a wide package of reform decisions, which included the approval of the dismissal of about 60 officials with the rank of director general in various ministries, as part of what he considered the first batch of a comprehensive change process in the positions of general managers in the country.

The decision, which is the first of its kind in terms of the number of dismissals of senior administrative positions in the country, came six months after the Sudanese government was granted confidence on October 27 last year.

The dismissal decisions included general managers in various ministries and agencies inside Baghdad and the various governorates of the country, which is likely to have taken place with a political consensus between the blocs and parties, as Al-Sudani seeks to avoid expected waves of protest with the onset of summer, especially with the continued poor supply of electricity and water to regions, especially in the cities of southern Iraq. most densely populated.

A statement by the Iraqi government, issued after a cabinet meeting that lasted for several hours in the capital, Baghdad, said, “Today, Tuesday, the cabinet approved the dismissal of the first group of general managers who failed to evaluate.”

The statement added, “As a commitment from the government to implement the principles of administrative reform within the priorities of work, the Council of Ministers approved the recommendations of the General Managers Evaluation Committee, which included transferring general managers who did not obtain a positive evaluation to a lower degree than the one he occupied before his appointment as general manager.” Pointing out that their replacements will be from the same workforce within the ministry from which they were dismissed.

An official in the Iraqi government told Al-Araby Al-Jadeed that “the total number of general managers who will be dismissed exceeds 400 general managers in various state ministries.” In a way that the replacement is gradual and does not cause confusion in institutions and ministries.

The official pointed out that “most of the dismissed general directors are directors of general directorates in the governorates who have suspicions of corruption, or they spent years, some of them up to 12 years, without change,” speaking of the achievement of a political consensus in the week preceding the Eid holiday about these changes, which come “before the initiative of Prime Minister Mohamed Shia Al-Sudani is against any partial cabinet reshuffle in his government.

The researcher on Iraqi political affairs, Shaho Al-Qara Daghi, commented on the new decisions on his Twitter account that “the cabinet votes to dismiss the first batch of general managers, who failed to evaluate according to a set of criteria, with directives that replacements for general directors should be from ministries.” the same, and that the partisan and political background should not affect the selection process.”


CandyKisses:  Iraq is the biggest reason for the decline in OPEC production

OPEC’s oil production declined for the month of April, with Iraq’s exports falling by 80% due to the suspension of a pipeline, at a time when a labor strike in Nigeria led to the cessation of its exports.

The volume of production decline from the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries reached about 310,28 barrels per day, reaching an average of 8.<> million barrels per day, the lowest level in almost a year, according to a survey by “Bloomberg”.

Last month, OPEC and its allies announced new production cuts from this month to support global oil markets, but major changes in supply in April were not intended, and Iraq contributed about 80 percent of this decline.

The dispute between the central government in Baghdad and the Kurdistan Region has halted the pipeline, which normally transports 500,<> barrels per day to international markets via Turkey.

In Nigeria, the recovery in oil production during the last presidential election has faded after a labor action in the sector forced ExxonMobil to pull back shipments from several terminals last month.

However, reduced supplies from OPEC and its allies — both planned and occasional — have not significantly supported the oil market, which faces concerns about economic growth in China and the world at large.

Oil futures fell below $72 a barrel for U.S. crude and $75 for Brent, the lowest since March.

Production of the entire 23-nation OPEC+ alliance is expected to fall by an additional 1.2 million barrels per day this month as the new cuts take effect.

Russia, another member of the OPEC+ alliance, also announced production cuts in response to sanctions caused by its invasion of Ukraine, but the extent to which it will implement the move remains unclear.

It is noteworthy that a meeting of the “OPEC+” alliance is scheduled to be held on the fourth of next June, with the aim of reviewing production levels for the second half of the year.

Mot: .. Aaaaaahhhhh – the Modern Age!!! ~~~~~

Mot:  .. First Time Dad i-tis …….