A Tunisian parliamentarian calls on Ghannouchi to recognize his “communication error” with Erdogan and al-Sarraj



Al Ain newsletter
Tunisian Member of Parliament Tareq Al-Fityti confirmed Thursday that Rashid al-Ghannouchi, the speaker of parliament, made a mistake when he called the two Turkish presidents, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, and what the government of reconciliation is called, Fayez al-Sarraj, asking him to acknowledge this.

In a session of accountability to the President of the Tunisian Parliament, Deputy Al-Fititi addressed Ghannouchi, saying, “I made a mistake when I told the Speaker of the People’s Assembly congratulate the Saraj government on restoring the al-Wataya base.”

He added: “It is not the right of the Speaker of Parliament to speak on behalf of the House without consulting him.”

He expressed his happiness at the accountability of the Speaker of Parliament, “because this proves that the new Tunisia has no one above accountability.”

Tunisian parliamentarian Tariq al-Fititi, Speaker of the Council Rashid Ghannouchi, called for “a confession of error.”

The corridors of the Tunisian Parliament witnessed on the occasion of the session of the accountability of the head of the Brotherhood Renaissance Rashid Ghannouchi, verbal quarrels and skirmishes between Brotherhood deputies and the rest of the parties, and many accusations against the leader of the Tunisian Brotherhood regarding his suspicious foreign movements and contacts that have threatened and angered Tunisians and threaten their country’s diplomacy.

The Tunisian parliament was unable to ratify the regulations related to its refusal to external interference in Libya and its opposition to forming a logistical base within the Tunisian soil to facilitate the implementation of this intervention.

The House of Representatives was unable to collect 109 votes to pass this list, and the vote settled at 96 approved, 68 opposition representatives and 7 conservative votes.

This list was approved by a number of deputies from the various parliamentary blocs, distributed in particular by the votes of the Free Constitutional (18 seats), the National Reform Bloc (15 seats), the Long live Tunisia (14 seats) and the Tunisian Heart Block (26 seats).


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