Baghdad, December 26 / December (Rn) - The Iraqi government said Monday evening that Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki will visit Kuwait next Sunday to discuss the outstanding problems between the two countries.
Maliki Maliki and discussed with his Kuwaiti counterpart Jaber Mubarak Al-Hamad Al-Sabah in the problems between Baghdad and Kuwait Ojeriah in a telephone interview earlier Monday.
And experience of diplomatic relations between Iraq and Kuwait tension on the differences already exist since the invasion in 1990 and in particular the debt and Chapter VII to the crisis by the Port Mubarak that he says that the Iraqis will lead to narrowing of the waterway.
The debt consists of Kuwait to Iraq from the losses suffered by the oil sector in Kuwait in addition to the losses suffered by the government ministries and buildings during the invasion of Iraq led by Saddam Hussein.
The adviser said the prime minister, Hamid Abdul Hussein Al Jabri told the Kurdish news agency (Rn), "Mr. al-Maliki will visit Kuwait on Sunday. The Prime Minister will discuss the problem of the port of Mubarak and the issue of closing the invasion of Kuwait by Iraq."
Al-Maliki said in a statement on the last port of Mubarak that the issue was assigned to the functional commissions to indicate whether the project Kuwaiti harm the economic interests of his country or not. Ruled out, Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari any negative impact.
The Iraqi government says that Iraq would emerge from Chapter VII, which will be introduced in June next to the Security Council depends on the stance of Kuwait to the three important files is the issue of missing Kuwaitis and archives as well as the border between the two stents.
The UN Security Council has decided to mid-January, a unanimous vote on three resolutions concerning the lifting of the embargo imposed on Iraq on the import of nuclear material for peaceful purposes, repealed the Oil for Food Programme.
Also extended immunity for damages that were imposed under Chapter VII until the end of June next.
He underwent Iraq after its invasion of Kuwait during the reign of former Iraqi President Saddam Hussein in 1990 for a series of United Nations action included to prevent the import of chemicals and nuclear technology that could be used in the programs of secret nuclear, chemical and biological weapons.
And allowed the United Nations in 1996 to Iraq in accordance with resolution 986 to sell oil in return for food program, a so-called "oil for food".