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Re: [casi] Iraqi Governing Council




Dear Andreas & List,

Yes, I had seen both, conflicting,versions, but was leaning towards the
3-women version, which you now confirm. However, if anyone, on the List,
still harbours any lingering doubts, let these be dispelled by today's
message from Mohd Hasn: "Aquila is the name of a woman"!!!

A saying that one never steps into the same river twice, i.e. the Governing
Council won't be there, in the same shape, for a million years, or,
possibly, even a month (remember Clarre Short?). No doubt, we will all be
following developments, with - from time-to-time -revised updates.

Greetings,   Bert G.


>From: "AS-ILAS" <AS-ILAS@gmx.de>
>To: "casi" <casi-discuss@lists.casi.org.uk>
>Subject: Re: [casi] Iraqi Governing Council
>Date: Tue, 15 Jul 2003 07:46:00 +0200
>
>Dear Bert & list,
>
>In fact the article "Members of Iraq's Governing Council"
>http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/articles/A50836-2003Jul13.html?nav=hpto
>p_ts
>based on "The Associated Press Sunday, July 13, 2003; 3:10 PM"
>had it first wrong:
>
>"AQILA AL-HASHIMI: A Shiite and diplomat, HE led the Iraqi delegation to
>the
>New York donor's conference for Iraq. HE holds a doctorate in modern
>literature and bachelor's degree in Law."
>
>
>Meanwhile they have corrected it in a update "The Associated Press July
>14 "
>http://www.abcnews.go.com/wire/World/ap20030714_38.html
>
>"AQUILA AL-HASHIMI: A Shiite and diplomat, SHE led the Iraqi delegation to
>the New York donor's conference for Iraq. SHE holds a doctorate in modern
>literature and bachelor's degree in Law."
>
>
>All the ladies now:
>http://www.abcnews.go.com/wire/World/ap20030714_38.html
>
>1) AQUILA AL-HASHIMI: A Shiite and diplomat, SHE led the Iraqi delegation
>to
>the New York donor's conference for Iraq. She holds a doctorate in modern
>literature and bachelor's degree in Law.
>
>2) RAJA HABIB AL-KHUZAAI: A Shiite woman who heads the maternity hospital
>in
>the southern city of Diwaniyah. She studied and lived in Britain from the
>late 1960s until 1977, when she returned to Iraq.
>
>3) SONDUL CHAPOUK: A Turkoman and a woman from the northern city of Kirkuk.
>She was trained as an engineer and teacher. She serves as leader of the
>Iraqi Women's Organization.
>
>
>Full updated AP text below.
>
>Best
>
>Andreas
>----------
>
>http://www.abcnews.go.com/wire/World/ap20030714_38.html
>
>A Look at Iraq's Governing Council
>
>The Associated Press
>
>July 14 
>Thumbnail sketches of members of Iraq's newly named 25-member Governing
>Council:
>
>AHMAD CHALABI: A Shiite and leader of the London-based anti-Saddam Iraqi
>National Congress. Chalabi, a 58-year-old former banker who left Iraq as a
>teenager, had been touted in some U.S. government circles as a future Iraqi
>leader though he denies he has any ambitions to lead the country. He also
>has many critics who are opposed to anyone ruling Iraq after spending so
>many years abroad. Chalabi was convicted in absentia of fraud in a banking
>scandal in Jordan in 1989 and sentenced to 20 years in prison. His group is
>an umbrella organization for a number of disparate groups, including Kurds
>and Shiites.
>
>
>
>
>
>
>ABDEL-AZIZ AL-HAKIM: A Shiite and a leader of the Supreme Council for the
>Islamic Revolution in Iraq. SCIRI, long based in neighboring Iran, opposes
>a
>U.S. administration in the country but has close ties with the other
>U.S.-backed groups that opposed Saddam, including the Kurds and Chalabi's
>INC.
>
>JALAL TALABANI: A Sunni Kurd and leader of the Patriotic Union of
>Kurdistan.
>He and Massoud Barzani of the Kurdistan Democratic Party led the Kurdish
>zone in northern Iraq that had near-autonomy from Saddam's regime since the
>1991 Gulf War. Born in Kirkuk Province in 1934, Talabani joined the KDP at
>the age of 15 and rose to its politburo in 1953. But he broke with the KDP
>and founded the PUK in 1957.
>
>MASSOUD BARZANI: A Sunni Kurd and leader of the Kurdistan Democratic Party.
>Barzani, 56, leads the KDP, founded in 1946 by his father, the legendary
>mountain warrior Mustafa Barzani. He was a teenager when he became an aide
>to his father, then became KDP president when his father died in 1979. In
>1983, three of his brothers disappeared in what Kurds call an Iraqi
>massacre
>of the Barzani clan when 8,000 people were rounded up by the Baghdad
>regime.
>
>IBRAHIM AL-JAAFARI: A Shiite and the main spokesman for the Islamic Dawa
>Party. The party, once based in Iran, launched a bloody campaign against
>Saddam's regime in the late 1970's, but it was crushed in 1982. The group
>said it lost 77,000 members in its war against Saddam. Born in Karbala,
>al-Jaafari was educated at Mosul University as a medical doctor.
>
>NASEER KAMEL AL-CHADERCHI: A Sunni and leader of the National Democratic
>Party. He lives in Baghdad and works as a lawyer, businessman and
>farmowner.
>He is the son of Kamel al-Chaderchi, who played a leading role in Iraq's
>democratic development until 1968, when the Baath Party seized power.
>
>IYAD ALLAWI: A Shiite and secretary-general of the Iraq National Accord. He
>is a medical doctor and began opposition to the Iraqi regime in the early
>1970's. He was at the forefront of efforts to organize opposition both
>within Iraq and abroad.
>
>ADNAN PACHACHI: A Sunni who served as foreign minister in the government
>deposed by Saddam's Baath party in 1968. The respected, 80-year-old
>politician founded the Independent Democratic Movement in February to
>provide a platform for Iraqis who back a secular, democratic government. He
>returned to Iraq in May after 32 years in exile.
>
>AHMAD SHYA'A AL-BARAK: A Shiite and general coordinator for the Human
>Rights
>Association of Babel. He also is coordinator for the Iraqi Bar Association.
>He has worked with U.N. programs in Iraq since 1991 in the Foreign
>Ministry.
>
>AQUILA AL-HASHIMI: A Shiite and diplomat, she led the Iraqi delegation to
>the New York donor's conference for Iraq. She holds a doctorate in modern
>literature and bachelor's degree in Law.
>
>RAJA HABIB AL-KHUZAAI: A Shiite woman who heads the maternity hospital in
>the southern city of Diwaniyah. She studied and lived in Britain from the
>late 1960s until 1977, when she returned to Iraq.
>
>HAMID MAJID MOUSSA: A Shiite and secretary of the Iraqi Communist Party
>since 1993. He is an economist and petroleum researcher. He left Iraq in
>1978 and returned in 1983 to continue his political activities against the
>Saddam regime.
>
>MOHAMMED BAHR AL-ULOUM: A highly respected Shiite cleric who returned from
>London where he headed the Ahl al-Bayt charitable center. He was elected as
>the Shiite member of a leadership triumvirate by the Iraqi opposition after
>the 1991 Gulf War.
>
>GHAZI MASHAL AJIL AL-YAWER: A Sunni who was born in the northern city of
>Mosul. He is a civil engineer and recently vice president of Hicap
>Technology Co. in Saudi Arabia.
>
>MOHSEN ABDEL-HAMID: A Sunni and secretary-general of the Iraqi Islamic
>Party. He was born in the northern city of Kirkuk and is author of more
>than
>30 books on interpretation of the Quran. He was detained in 1996 on charge
>of reorganizing the IIP.
>
>SAMIR SHAKIR MAHMOUD: A Sunni and member of al-Sumaidy clan. A writer from
>the western city of Haditha, he was a prominent figure in the opposition to
>Saddam's regime.
>
>MAHMOUD OTHMAN: A Sunni Kurd who is politically independent but a longtime
>leader of the Kurdish National Struggle.
>
>SALAHEDDINE MUHAMMAD BAHAAEDDINE: A Sunni Kurd who was first elected
>secretary-general of the Kurdistan Islamic Union in the first conference of
>the party in 1994. He was born in the Kurdish village of Halabja and has
>written several books in Kurdish and Arabic.
>
>YOUNADEM KANA: An Assyrian Christian, secretary-general of the Democratic
>Assyrian Movement and active member of the Assyrian-Chaldian Christian
>community. He was a former minister of public works and housing and a
>former
>minister of industry and energy in Iraqi Kurdistan. He began activism
>against Saddam in 1979.
>
>MOUWAFAK AL-RABII: A Shiite and longtime human rights activists. A member
>of
>the British Royal Doctors' College, he practices internal medicine and
>neurology.
>
>DARA NOOR ALZIN: A Sunni Kurd who served as a judge on the Court of Appeal.
>He ruled that of Saddam's edicts confiscating land without proper
>compensation was unconstitutional. He was sentenced to two years in prison,
>eight of them served at the notorious Abu Ghraib prison west of Baghdad
>before being released in a general amnesty in October.
>
>SONDUL CHAPOUK: A Turkoman and a woman from the northern city of Kirkuk.
>She
>was trained as an engineer and teacher. She serves as leader of the Iraqi
>Women's Organization.
>
>WAEL ABDUL-LATIF: A Shiite lawyer and judge, named governor of the southern
>city of Basra on July 4 by local authorities.
>
>ABDUL-KARIM MAHMOUD AL-MOHAMMEDAWI: A Shiite, dubbed "Prince of the
>Marshes"
>for leading the resistance movement against Saddam in the southern march
>region of Iraq for 17 years. He was imprisoned for six years and leads the
>Iraqi political group Hezbollah in the southern city of Amarah.
>
>ABDEL-ZAHRAA OTHMAN: A Shiite and the leader of the Islamic Dawa Movement
>in
>Basra. He is a writer, philosopher and political activist, who served as
>editor of several newspapers and magazines.
>
>
>
>
>
>----- Original Message -----
>From: "Bert Gedin" <gedinbert@hotmail.com>
>To: <cathy@twiza.demon.co.uk>; <AS-ILAS@gmx.de>
>Cc: <casi-discuss@lists.casi.org.uk>
>Sent: Dienstag, 15. Juli 2003 01:37
>Subject: Re: [casi] Iraqi Governing Council
>
>
>
>Dear Cathy & List,
>
>The plot thickens - 2 names you give as women seem alright. But your
>article
>puts a third name as a man, whereas the article I found puts him/her as a
>woman: Aquila al-Hashimi. Gender-challenged?
>A 'Times' press photo, of Monday, shows at least two women. Next to one is
>another ?woman.
>Can someone please come to the rescue!
>
>Greetings,  Bert G.
>
>
> >From: Cathy Aitchison <cathy@twiza.demon.co.uk>
> >To: AS-ILAS <AS-ILAS@gmx.de>
> >CC: casi <casi-discuss@lists.casi.org.uk>
> >Subject: Re: [casi] Iraqi Governing Council
> >Date: Mon, 14 Jul 2003 08:38:45 +0100
> >
> >Thank you for this.
> >I heard on the news that 4 women were selected to be on the Governing
> >Council - but only 2 are identified below as women:
> > >RAJA HABIB AL-KHUZAAI
> >and
> > >SONDUL CHAPOUK
> >
> >Can anyone tell me if any of the others are women - or are there in fact
> >only 2 women on the Council?
> >Thanks
> >Cathy
> >
> >In message <002e01c349cf$06921240$7e2407d5@excalibur>, AS-ILAS <AS-
> >ILAS@gmx.de> writes
> > >
> > >
> > >1) Thumbnail sketches of members of Iraq's newly named 25-member
> >governing
> > >council:
> > >
> > >2) A text of the authorities of the new Iraqi Governing Council, as
> > >described by coalition authorities
> > >
> > >--------------
> > >
> >
> >http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/articles/A50836-2003Jul13.html?nav=hpt
>o
> > >p_ts
> > >
> > >Members of Iraq's Governing Council
> > >
> > >
> > >The Associated Press
> > >Sunday, July 13, 2003; 3:10 PM
> > >
> > >
> > >Thumbnail sketches of members of Iraq's newly named 25-member governing
> > >council:
> > >
> > >AHMAD CHALABI: A Shiite and leader of the London-based anti-Saddam
>Iraqi
> > >National Congress. Chalabi, a 58-year-old former banker who left Iraq
>as
> >a
> > >teenager, had been touted in some U.S. government circles as a future
> >Iraqi
> > >leader — though he denies he has any ambitions to lead the country.
>He
> >also
> > >has many critics who are opposed to anyone ruling Iraq after spending
>so
> > >many years abroad. Chalabi was convicted in absentia of fraud in a
> >banking
> > >scandal in Jordan in 1989 and sentenced to 20 years in prison. His
>group
> >is
> > >an umbrella organization for a number of disparate groups, including
> >Kurds
> > >and Shiites.
> > >
> > >ABDEL-AZIZ AL-HAKIM: A Shiite and a leader of the Supreme Council for
>the
> > >Islamic Revolution in Iraq. SCIRI, long based in neighboring Iran,
> >opposes a
> > >U.S. administration in the country but has close ties with the other
> > >U.S.-backed groups that opposed Saddam, including the Kurds and
>Chalabi's
> > >INC.
> > >
> > >JALAL TALABANI: A Sunni Kurd and leader of the Patriotic Union of
> >Kurdistan.
> > >He and Massoud Barzani of the Kurdistan Democratic Party led the
>Kurdish
> > >zone in northern Iraq that had near-autonomy from Saddam's regime since
> >the
> > >1991 Gulf War. Born in Kirkuk Province in 1934, Talabani joined the KDP
> >at
> > >the age of 15 and rose to its politburo in 1953. But he broke with the
> >KDP
> > >and founded the PUK in 1957.
> > >
> > >MASSOUD BARZANI: A Sunni Kurd and leader of the Kurdistan Democratic
> >Party.
> > >Barzani, 56, leads the KDP, founded in 1946 by his father, the
>legendary
> > >mountain warrior Mustafa Barzani. He was a teenager when he became an
> >aide
> > >to his father, then became KDP president when his father died in 1979.
>In
> > >1983, three of his brothers disappeared in what Kurds call an Iraqi
> >massacre
> > >of the Barzani clan when 8,000 people were rounded up by the Baghdad
> >regime.
> > >
> > >IBRAHIM AL-JAAFARI: A Shiite and the main spokesman for the Islamic
>Dawa
> > >Party. The party, once based in Iran, launched a bloody campaign
>against
> > >Saddam's regime in the late 1970's, but it was crushed in 1982. The
>group
> > >said it lost 77,000 members in its war against Saddam. Born in Karbala,
> > >al-Jaafari was educated at Mosul University as a medical doctor.
> > >
> > >NASEER KAMEL AL-CHADERCHI: A Sunni and leader of the National
>Democratic
> > >Party. He lives in Baghdad and works as a lawyer, businessman and
> >farmowner.
> > >He is the son of Kamel al-Chaderchi, who played a leading role in
>Iraq's
> > >democratic development until 1968, when the Baath Party seized power.
> > >
> > >IYAD ALLAWI: A Shiite and secretary-general of the Iraq National
>Accord.
> >He
> > >is a medical doctor and began opposition to the Iraqi regime in the
>early
> > >1970's. He was at the forefront of efforts to organize opposition both
> > >within Iraq and abroad.
> > >
> > >ADNAN PACHACHI: A Sunni who served as foreign minister in the
>government
> > >deposed by Saddam's Baath party in 1968. The respected, 80-year-old
> > >politician founded the Independent Democratic Movement in February to
> > >provide a platform for Iraqis who back a secular, democratic
>government.
> >He
> > >returned to Iraq in May after 32 years in exile.
> > >
> > >AHMAD SHYA'A AL-BARAK: A Shiite and general coordinator for the Human
> >Rights
> > >Association of Babel. He also is coordinator for the Iraqi Bar
> >Association.
> > >He has worked with U.N. programs in Iraq since 1991 in the Foreign
> >Ministry.
> > >
> > >AQILA AL-HASHIMI: A Shiite and diplomat, he led the Iraqi delegation to
> >the
> > >New York donor's conference for Iraq. He holds a doctorate in modern
> > >literature and bachelor's degree in Law.
> > >
> > >RAJA HABIB AL-KHUZAAI: A Shiite woman who heads the maternity hospital
>in
> > >the southern city of Diwaniyah. She studied and lived in Britain from
>the
> > >late 1960s until 1977, when she returned to Iraq.
> > >
> > >HAMID MAJID MOUSSA: A Shiite and secretary of the Iraqi Communist Party
> > >since 1993. He is an economist and petroleum researcher. He left Iraq
>in
> > >1978 and returned in 1983 to continue his political activities against
> >the
> > >Saddam regime.
> > >
> > >MOHAMMED BAHR AL-ULOUM: A highly respected Shiite cleric who returned
> >from
> > >London where he headed the Ahl al-Bayt charitable center. He was
>elected
> >as
> > >the Shiite member of a leadership triumvirate by the Iraqi opposition
> >after
> > >the 1991 Gulf War.
> > >
> > >GHAZI MASHAL AJIL AL-YAWER: A Sunni who was born in the northern city
>of
> > >Mosul. He is a civil engineer and recently vice president of Hicap
> > >Technology Co. in Saudi Arabia.
> > >
> > >MOHSEN ABDEL-HAMID: A Sunni and secretary-general of the Iraqi Islamic
> > >Party. He was born in the northern city of Kirkuk and is author of more
> >than
> > >30 books on interpretation of the Quran. He was detained in 1996 on
> >charge
> > >of reorganizing the IIP.
> > >
> > >SAMIR SHAKIR MAHMOUD: A Sunni and member of al-Sumaidy clan. A writer
> >from
> > >the western city of Haditha, he was a prominent figure in the
>opposition
> >to
> > >Saddam's regime.
> > >
> > >MAHMOUD OTHMAN: A Sunni Kurd who is politically independent but a
> >longtime
> > >leader of the Kurdish National Struggle.
> > >
> > >SALAHEDDINE MUHAMMAD BAHAAEDDINE: A Sunni Kurd who was first elected
> > >secretary-general of the Kurdistan Islamic Union in the first
>conference
> >of
> > >the party in 1994. He was born in the Kurdish village of Halabja and
>has
> > >written several books in Kurdish and Arabic.
> > >
> > >YOUNADEM KANA: An Assyrian Christian, secretary-general of the
>Democratic
> > >Assyrian Movement and active member of the Assyrian-Chaldian Christian
> > >community. He was a former minister of public works and housing and a
> >former
> > >minister of industry and energy in Iraqi Kurdistan. He began activism
> > >against Saddam in 1979.
> > >
> > >MOUWAFAK AL-RABII: A Shiite and longtime human rights activists. A
>member
> >of
> > >the British Royal Doctors' College, he practices internal medicine and
> > >neurology.
> > >
> > >DARA NOOR ALZIN: A Sunni Kurd who served as a judge on the Court of
> >Appeal.
> > >He ruled that of Saddam's edicts — confiscating land without proper
> > >compensation — was unconstitutional. He was sentenced to two years in
> > >prison, eight of them served at the notorious Abu Ghraib prison west of
> > >Baghdad before being released in a general amnesty in October.
> > >
> > >SONDUL CHAPOUK: A Turkoman and a woman from the northern city of
>Kirkuk.
> >She
> > >was trained as an engineer and teacher. She serves as leader of the
>Iraqi
> > >Women's Organization.
> > >
> > >WAEL ABDUL-LATIF: A Shiite lawyer and judge, named governor of the
> >southern
> > >city of Basra on July 4 by local authorities.
> > >
> > >ABDUL-KARIM MAHMOUD AL-MOHAMMEDAWI: A Shiite, dubbed "Prince of the
> >Marshes"
> > >for leading the resistance movement against Saddam in the southern
>march
> > >region of Iraq for 17 years. He was imprisoned for six years and leads
> >the
> > >Iraqi political group Hezbollah in the southern city of Amarah.
> > >
> > >ABDEL-ZAHRAA OTHMAN: A Shiite and the leader of the Islamic Dawa
>Movement
> >in
> > >Basra. He is a writer, philosopher and political activist, who served
>as
> > >editor of several newspapers and magazines.
> > >
> > >
> > >-------------
> > >2)
> > >
> >
> >http://cbsnewyork.com/international/Iraq-Council-Text-ai/resources_news_htm
>l
> > >
> > >A text of the authorities of the new Iraqi Governing Council, as
> >described
> > >by coalition authorities
> > >
> > >Monday July 14, 2003
> > >
> > >BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP) A text of the authorities and responsibilities of
>the
> > >Iraqi Governing Council that held its inaugural meeting Sunday,
>according
> >to
> > >a document released by the U.S.-led Coalition Provisional Authority:
> > >
> > >
> > >The Governing Council is the principal body of the interim
>administration
> >of
> > >Iraq called for in U.N. Security Council Resolution 1483. It will
> >exercise
> > >specific powers in addition to representing the interests of the Iraqi
> > >people to the Coalition Provisional Authority and the international
> > >community.
> > >
> > >
> > >Ministerial authorities: The Governing Council shall name an interim
> > >minister for each ministry. Each minister will be responsible to the
> > >Governing Council, reporting back to it regularly. The Governing
>Council
> > >shall have the authority to dismiss ministers should they lose the
> >Council's
> > >confidence.
> > >
> > >
> > >Policy authorities: The coalition will be required to consult with the
> > >Governing Council on all major decisions and questions of policy. The
> > >Governing Council shall have the right to set policies and take
>decisions
> >in
> > >cooperation with the coalition in any area of national policy,
>including
> > >financial and economic reform, education, electoral law, health.
> > >
> > >
> > >The Governing Council shall decide how it wishes to organize itself for
> >the
> > >purpose of preparing new policies. It may choose to form specialist
> > >commissions to generate proposals. It could also include experts from
>the
> > >United Nations, the coalition or other bodies on such commissions.
> > >
> > >
> > >Foreign Affairs: In addition to naming Iraq's interim minister of
>foreign
> > >affairs and overseeing his or her work, the Governing Council will
> >arrange
> > >for international representation during the interim period. Together
>with
> > >the coalition the Council shall name Iraqi nationals to serve as
> > >representatives to international organizations and conferences. The
> >Council
> > >will also have the authority to appoint heads of Iraq's bilateral
> >missions
> > >abroad and to receive representatives from other countries.
> > >
> > >
> > >Finance: The Governing Council will name an interim finance minister
>and
> > >oversee his or her activities. The Council, with the coalition and with
> >the
> > >involvement of the International Monetary Fund, World Bank and the
>United
> > >Nations Development Program, will play a full part in drawing up the
>2004
> > >national budget. The 2004 budget will be subject to Council approval.
>The
> > >Council will have the right to consider substantial amendments to the
> >2003
> > >emergency budget. It will also have the right to develop policies
> >regarding
> > >monetary and fiscal matters.
> > >
> > >
> > >Security: The Governing Council shall have the right to prepare
>policies
> >on
> > >matters concerning Iraq's national security, including the rebuilding
>and
> > >reform of Iraq's armed forces, police and justice sector. The Governing
> > >Council will be responsible for ensuring that Iraq's police and
>military
> >are
> > >de-politicized and that the principle of civilian oversight and
> >supervision
> > >of the military is established.
> > >
> > >Operational security matters will remain the responsibility of the
> >coalition
> > >during the period of transition.
> > >
> > >
> > >Consitutional Process: The Governing Council shall consider appointing
>a
> > >Preparatory Constitutional Commission to recommend a process by which a
> >new
> > >constitution for Iraq will be prepared and approved. The Commission
>would
> > >report to the Council. The recommended procedure should lead to a new
> > >constitution based on the principles adopted at the Salahuddin and
> >Nasariyah
> > >conferences.
> > >
> > >Once adopted, the constitution would pave the way for national
>elections
> > >leading to a new, fully sovereign Iraqi government which will
>immediately
> > >take over the powers and responsibilities of the coalition.
> > >
> > >
> > >(Copyright 2003 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.)
> > >
> > >
> > >
> > >_______________________________________________
> > >Sent via the discussion list of the Campaign Against Sanctions on Iraq.
> > >To unsubscribe, visit
> >http://lists.casi.org.uk/mailman/listinfo/casi-discuss
> > >To contact the list manager, email casi-discuss-admin@lists.casi.org.uk
> > >All postings are archived on CASI's website: http://www.casi.org.uk
> >
> >--
> >Cathy Aitchison
> >
> >_______________________________________________
> >Sent via the discussion list of the Campaign Against Sanctions on Iraq.
> >To unsubscribe, visit
> >http://lists.casi.org.uk/mailman/listinfo/casi-discuss
> >To contact the list manager, email casi-discuss-admin@lists.casi.org.uk
> >All postings are archived on CASI's website: http://www.casi.org.uk
>
>_________________________________________________________________
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>_______________________________________________
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>
>
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Sent via the discussion list of the Campaign Against Sanctions on Iraq.
To unsubscribe, visit http://lists.casi.org.uk/mailman/listinfo/casi-discuss
To contact the list manager, email casi-discuss-admin@lists.casi.org.uk
All postings are archived on CASI's website: http://www.casi.org.uk


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