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Gegli news - The Iraqis are afraid of defeated Islamic State, they can get back - 12/29/2018 3:06:10 PM 3:06:10 PM 

"It's a dynamic organization, it can figure out what the main complaint is and try to act as a representative for this innocent population."

 A little more than a year after Baghdad announced the victory of the Islamic State, many of its former supporters are still freely pursuing the streets and Iraqis are afraid of the militants being able to take back.

President Donald Tampa celebrated an amazing visit to Iraq on Wednesday to criticize his decision to withdraw US troops from neighboring Syria. This move led to the resignation of Secretary of Defense Jim Matisse and US Special Representative Bert McGurk for a coalition to defeat ISIS.
Tramp said he did not intend to withdraw from the US forces, but warned "the United States can not continue to be the world's police."
Secretary of State Mike Pompey previously assured Prime Minister Adel Abdul Mahdi that the United States is still committed to supportivng the fight against ISIS in the country.
Officials told GEGLI News last week that the White House also ordered the Pentagon to draw up plans to withdraw troops from Afghanistan.
Hana al-Nuaimi has been unable to close his house in Mosul city for three years and leave her without a face.
"Life is now much better than those dark days that lived under the rule of ISIL," he said, GEGLI News said. "We are returning to our normal lives, but very calm."
The ISIS armed Mosul, the second-largest Iraqi city, and one-third of the rest of the country before being overthrown by an Iraqi military campaign sponsored by a US-led coalition. Iraq announced that the fight against ISIS had ended on December 9, 2017.
However, al-Naimi is one of many Iraqis unable to return to their former homes.
The widow lives with his two children in the east of Mosul and is able to return to the west of the city still in ruins. They rely on the retirement of their backward husband, who is less than $ 400 a month.
Al-Nuaimi said people in the former ISIS "suffer".
Public services - including electricity - are not constantly available, many of the former ISIS supporters have not yet come to justice; areas that have been destroyed and 3 million lost their civilian lives by war. Return home.
The presence of well-known terrorists in the city of Fallujah, Omar Hamad al-Dulaimi, 39, was worried about whether this group could return?
"We know that many ISIS terrorists have already been members of al-Qaeda," he said. Who knows, maybe in the future a new terrorist group will be formed with another name, and these free terrorists will join it? "
We defeated ISIS in Syria, just because it was in the presidency of Trump.
- Donald J. Trump (realDonaldTrump) December 19, 2018
I've done a lot to ISIS over all the recent presidents .... I'm not even close!
- Donald J. Trump (realDonaldTrump) December 21, 2018
According to Hisham al-Hashimi, an Iraqi scholar in extreme security and extremist groups, ISIL has never been completely eliminated. He said that attacks and bombings continue throughout the country, and the remains of ISIS remain in remote and rural areas.
Security expert Al-Hashimi said that while citizens have the right to anonymously provide information to authorities, it is rare for the Iraqi intelligence service to handle or interest in guidance. But violations, especially by officers outside the capital, are difficult to lead to Baghdad.
This is due to the threat of a reaction to authorities reporting repeatedly to ISIS followers.
Al-Nuaimi said that he was assassinated in his neighborhood after doing so.
According to Renat Mansoor, a specialist colleague in Iraq at the Chatham House U.K. Research Center, government deception on issues such as security and services is sharply increasing among Iraqis.
"Citizens say they are tired of this trend," Mansur said. "The number of people more comes to the streets, people are protesting, people are looking for violent ways to eradicate the regime."
Demonstrations against the government killed Basra in Basra earlier this year, and Mansoor said the situation would probably erupt again unless essential services such as health and water improve significantly.
The International Organization for International Transparency considers Iraq one of the most corrupt countries in the world, with a score of 18 percent out of 100 - with a very corrupt 0.
Mansour said the loss of trust in political institutions, due to the lack of economic opportunity and lack of service, creates an environment in which ISIS can grow.
Mansour added, "It is a dynamic organization, it can know what the main complaint is and is trying to act as a representative for this brutal population." "If corruption is widespread, and if the economy does not improve, ISIS will back down."
"Part of the problem is that US forces and allies are focusing on the military tactics of the region, not the basic problems that connect people to joining the group, Mansur said. The withdrawal from Syria is a clear example of it.
"If you bomb them and gain their sovereignty, their work will be done, but what they have not been involved in is why they are there and how they prevent them," he said.
Al-Hassimi said that Iraqi security forces are committing the same mistakes and doing their own efforts to respond to separate attacks rather than exposing them to a wider perspective.
"We continue to consider terrorist acts as a side effect," he said. "We are trying to cure this grave illness with a sedative ... We are ignoring the source of disease and defects that created these symptoms."

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