My Perceptions on the Iraqi Constitutional Process.
Stanford Law Review 2007, March, 59, 5
Stanford Law School
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We Iraqis are a people plagued by massacres, random killing, bombs, and fiery statements--all targeting the democratic and constitutional processes. According to my appraisal, the reason behind this is that we are swimming against the current of a backward region, which still lives in the era of early centuries where people are governed not by democracy and constitutions but by single families, parties, or individuals. We experience the crisis of our political reality in the nonexistence of democratic constitutions and elected regimes. It was a difficult and historic birth for this new Iraq Constitution. This infant has bravely faced violent, wicked threats to its existence. With its bright, lovely face, it has challenged death, overlooking the dark smoke, bombed cars, and dark-red blood encircling us everywhere. To make matters worse, the proposed burial of this innocent constitution (the birth of dawn) has been carrying a lovely title and beautiful cover: to face and resist the occupation. By committing this crime, the wicked desire of the people of the region collaborate to murder the newborn constitution. But success will disclose the corruption and awkwardness of their regimes.
- Category: Law
- Published: Mar 01, 2007
- Publisher: Stanford Law School
- Seller: The Gale Group, Inc.
- Print Length: 9 Pages
- Language: English