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Une femme chute dans le grand escalier. If you ask me the real buzz around photography in London this weekend was south of the river, at the fringe festival Peckham The report also noted a failure to follow up on the work of an F. Die napoleonischen Kriege und noch die Revolution von soll sie vorhergesehen haben. The Rebbe was in a different car. An organization who was granted access now can easily review, evaluate and sort the entries, remotely, as a team.
Grimm, A[lfred] M[ax]: Allgemei Seite 18 und Besonders kurios u. Kerning, J. Iraqis are not focused on whether things would be better had the invasion not happened. What they want to know is how and when the manifestly unsafe world they face every day - from kidnappings to assassinations and car bombs - is going to change. They also constantly argue whether the presence of foreign forces makes it better or worse. To seek an answer from a rarely reported Baghdad source, I went this week to the northern suburb of Kadhimiya. Off a lane where market traders push rickety handcarts towards the bazaar, steps lead into the courtyard of a Shia religious school.
Remove your shoes, and you are ushered into a mercifully cool room with deep carpets and even deeper armchairs. Sheikh Jawad al-Khalisi and four guests rise in friendly greeting. While many Iraqi clerics exude a sanctimonious, mildly impatient air with foreigners despite their elaborate expressions of welcome, Sheikh Khalisi has a look of genuine attentiveness.
He listens and discusses, rather than just declaims. His father was a learned imam. He himself spent 23 years in exile in Iran and Syria, returning when Saddam was gone. Now he is general secretary of a new movement that calls for an end to the occupation by peaceful means.
Set up a few weeks ago, the National Foundation Congress brought about Iraqis together at a Baghdad hotel. The movement picked a secretariat of 25, which meets twice a week. It has decided not to take part in the government-supported national conference, which is due to convene this month as part of the US programme to set up a surrogate legislature. We will, however, take part in the elections in January. It supports the restoration of the Iraqi army, criticises the formation of new militias such as those of the radical cleric Moqtada al-Sadr, and wants the old militias disbanded. Extreme dictatorships are always formed in a context when nations seek stability.
Wamidh Nadhmi, a UK-trained political scientist at Baghdad university and a veteran Arab nationalist, is the congress spokesman. In his view, "the pro-occupation people are either completely affiliated to the US and Britain, in effect puppets, or they saw no way to overthrow Saddam without occupation. Unfortunately, the pro-occupation people tend not to distinguish between resistance and terrorism, or between anti-occupation civil society and those who use violence. They call us all Saddam remnants, reactionaries, revenge-seekers, mercenaries, misguided, or foreigners".
The congress is eager for the January elections. Under the system of proportional representation worked out by the UN, every list should have a chance. It needs only a declaration by supporters to get on the ballot. Iraq will be treated as a single constituency, so that every 27, votes will produce one seat in the seat national assembly.
The battle lines are becoming clearer. In Sunni districts, the Iraqi Islamic party banned under Saddam has a virtual monopoly of organisation. Shia parties say they will not even open offices there. Among the Shias, where several groups operate, the current trend is to produce a single list, according to Adil al-Adib, a senior member of Dawa - the oldest and, according to the opinion polls, most popular party.
Rather than competing, each party prefers to get as many Shias into the assembly as possible. It will provide a comeback for the Pentagon favourite Ahmad Chalabi, who has been building links with Shia clergy. There are major faultlines. Dawa and the Sciri are in the current government, which has no timetable for US withdrawal. Ayatollah Sistani and Mr Sadr are critical. The Iraqi Islamic party is also in government, but strongly linked to Sunni clerics who oppose the US presence.
It deserves more publicity and support.
Hallo Dolcetto, du machst dich rar, Oberchecker. Mich freut es, wenn ich ein wenig Zuspruch bekomme. Und so war es unsere Pflicht, weiter leuchtendes Beispiel zu sein.