Abdul-Ghani said there would be no immediate effect on Shiite areas in central and southern Iraq, saying water is being diverted to those areas from the Tigris River.
Medical officials confirmed the death tolls. All officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to journalists.
Tens of thousands of Yazidis fled in August when the Islamic State group captured the northern Iraqi town of Sinjar.
Two policemen were among the dead and at least 26 people were wounded in the attack.
Hours after UN Secretary General arrived for talks with Iraqi officials, pair of car bombings in Baghdad killed 11.
A police officer who provided the death toll said the attack also wounded 42 people.
Police and hospital officials said along with the eight killed, 20 people were wounded at the market.
The funeral was for the father of two members of pro-government Sunni militias called Sahwa Councils.
The bomber blew himself up near a line of Sunni pro-government fighters waiting for their salaries.
First attack targeted a line of small restaurants killing 11 people and wounding 25 others.
The attacks come as Iraq faces its greatest challenge since the 2011 withdraw of U.S. troops and overture of militants.
Hollande’s visit to Baghdad is the French president’s first visit to Iraq.
Some of the casualties of the raid were jihadist fighters from the Islamic State or one of its allied Sunni militant groups.
A series of bombings, including three over a span of less than 10 minutes, killed at least 27 people across Baghdad.
The discovery of bullet-riddled bodies was common during the worst days of Iraq’s sectarian bloodletting in 2006 and 2007.