Iraqis are demanding fast counting and announcement of results
March 14, 2010 Posted in NEWS
Sunday, March 14th, 2010

Iraqis said on Sunday that he should enjoy the counting process transparent and speed with a focus on the use of technology to avoid any delay in the announcement of the results of parliamentary elections.

One of the residents of Baghdad, called Abu Mohammed, just days after the holding of elections on the seventh of March, he must be counting and classifying sounds more transparency and speed in order to provide people with information in full.

And by another Iraqi, Ali Mawlawi was satisfied with the manner in which the elections were held, but said the sample ballot is responsible for the delay in announcing the final results.

The preliminary results showed the Independent High Commission for Elections in Iraq on Saturday that the coalition led by Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki has a big lead in Baghdad, which represents a major prize in parliamentary elections that Iraqis hope will stabilize a country ravaged by years of sectarian war.

Lagging behind the national coalition, the Iraqi Shiite coalition has close ties to Tehran by a large margin of a coalition led by the rule of law-Maliki in the Iraqi capital, which has 68 seats in parliament, more than twice the number for the maintenance of the next in terms of number of seats.

Comes the Iraqi List headed by former Prime Minister Iyad Allawi, a secular list of different communities in third place slightly behind the Iraqi National Coalition.

Taking the preliminary results do not represent the only part of the vote and not to declare the results in areas such as the oil center of Basra in the south, the overall results are very close after six days of balloting.

And vowed to bring the politicians that the elections, good governance and security, Washington is preparing to end combat operations in Iraq after seven years of leadership Aitlafa military toppled Saddam Hussein.

But the differences in the votes collected so far suggest that the formation of a new government and prime minister may take weeks or months of negotiations and compromises.

And sectarian violence flared at a time when politicians took months to form a government after the previous parliamentary elections that took place in 2005.