Feature Post

Sunday, February 10, 2013

Tunisia's Prime Minister will form a technocratic Cabinet nonpartisan

Prime Minister Jebali ekrap not get along with His party called itself, the Islamic party Ennahda.

Tunisia's Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali said it plans to form a technocratic cabinet (contains expert who is not a party) in the middle of next week.

If the plan is not approved by the ruling party, Jebali threatened to resign.

The announcement conveyed after the opposition leader's funeral procession Tunisia Chokri Belaid, Wednesday (6/2) then. However, this plan has been criticized by Islamist Ennahda Party, which supports  Jebali.

"All the ministers should be independent, including the interior minister, the prosecutor and the foreign minister," said Jebali told reporters on Saturday (9/2).

"I received ... I will continue my duty as head of government. Otherwise, I will ask the president of the republic to find another candidate to form a new government."

Wednesday  Jebali announced the dissolution of his cabinet today and plans to form a new government "composed of competent people without political ties".

Meanwhile, according to the ruling party Ennahda, Prime Minister Jebali "do not ask what his own party."
Meanwhile Ennahda supporters took to the streets a day after the funeral Belaid in the capital Tunis.

Around one million people are expected helped lead the opposition leader's body Chokri Belaid.

Formerly the opposition blamed the government for being responsible for the murder of Belaid, this allegation rejected the ruling party.

After the killing of opposition supporters rallied demanding the government reverse and four groups including the Popular Front party leader Belaid-quit-controlled Ennahda Constituent Council.

Ennahda demonstration in Tunis is to support the legitimacy of the Council.

Analysts now a critical point for Tunisia in the middle of the ruling Islamic party on the one hand, and the liberal and secular groups on the other side of each nation disagreed about how they should be built.

The anti and pro-government march almost every day, but the two sides never found a compromise.

The death Belaid was the first political assassination in Tunisia since the Arab Spring rolling in 2011 as a result sparked protests across the country.

A policeman was killed and 59 others injured in a rally Wednesday, said the interior ministry offices Tunisia.

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