TITLE

IRAQ-MILITANTS

PUB. DATE
June 2011
SOURCE
Middle East Reporter (Daily Edition);6/9/2011, Vol. 198 Issue 5107, p7
SOURCE TYPE
Newspaper
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers information related to the various social issues in Iraq. It says that Iraq Ministry of National Reconciliation will sponsor a reconciliation conference for Iraqi armed groups in June 2011. It tells that al-Qaeda's Islamic State of Iraq (ISI) took responsibility for several suicide bomb attacks in various areas in Iraq. It explores the television broadcast of Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki's discussion with ministers regarding the various social problems.
ACCESSION #
61480856

 

Related Articles

  • Global Security Spotlight.  // Political Intelligence Briefing;7/12/2014, p3 

    The article examines the crisis in Iraq in July 2014. Events and developments covered include Sunni Islamic extremist militants connected to the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) occupying large swaths of Iraqi territory, Kurdish rebels taking control of the oil city of Kirkuk, Iraqi Prime...

  • IRAQ-VIOLENCE.  // Middle East Reporter (Daily Edition);1/24/2011, Vol. 195 Issue 5019, p16 

    The article focuses on the series of violence in Iraq. It says that the series of car bomb attacks in Baghdad which wounded 29 people and killed six people was said to target the Shiite Pilgrims. It states that in the Baghdad bombing five security forces which were coordinated by the government...

  • WAVE OF BOMBINGS FOLLOWS AL-QAEDA CALL FOR ATTACKS ON IRAQ'S SHIITE MAJORITY. McGregor, Andrew // Terrorism Monitor;2/22/2013, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p3 

    The article reports that incidents of roadside explosion, and car bombings on February 17, 2013 in Shiite in Baghdad, Iraq wounded 119 and killed 26 people after an al-Qaeda front appealed to Iraqi Sunnis to attack the Shiite. It says that bombing happened one day after Iraqi Brigadier General...

  • Threat realized. BELZ, MINDY // World (0888157X);1/25/2014, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p12 

    The article focuses on the consideration of the takeover of al-Qaeda in Fallujah, Iraq on January 3, 2014 as a direct threat to the government of the country and the gains of the U.S. It says that the police headquarters and the office of the mayor in Fallujah was attacked by Sunni militants in...

  • RAQ-VIOLENCE.  // Middle East Reporter (Daily Edition);10/13/2011, Vol. 199 Issue 5194, p15 

    The article offers information on the suicide bombings in Baghdad, Iraq. The suicide bombing in Baghdad killed at least 28 people and wounded dozens. Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki accused neighboring country for the incident but he refused to name names. He stressed that the incident...

  • IRAQ-SECURITY.  // Middle East Reporter (Daily Edition);3/31/2011, Vol. 197 Issue 5063, p14 

    The article reports on the terrorist attack at a provincial council in Tikrit, Iraq. It mentions on the belief of the Iraqi officials that the Sunni rebels with ties to al Qaeda were behind the attack which killed 56 people that lasted more than four hours. It notes on the promising of Iraqi...

  • IRAQ:. Investor's Business Daily // Investors Business Daily;1/ 7/2014, pA02 

    IRAQ: PM Nouri al-Maliki urged Fallujah residents to "expel" the city's al-Qaida presence to avoid all-out battle. Gov't troops surrounded the city, and al-Maliki's remarks may signal the military's intent to retake it.

  • Curse of Al Khansaa. Ramirez, Jessica // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);3/16/2009 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 153 Issue 11, p44 

    The article discusses the Al Khansaa extremist group, which is an all-female suicide-bomber section of Al Qaeda, in Iraq. The women involved in this group have publicly renounced Al Qaeda; however, townspeople ostracize them in hopes that they will move away. The author explains the reasons why...

  • Curse of Al Khansaa. Ramirez, Jessica // Newsweek;3/16/2009, Vol. 153 Issue 11, p34 

    This article discusses the Al Khansaa extremist group, which is an all-female suicide-bomber section of Al Qaeda, in Iraq. The women involved in this group have publicly renounced Al Qaeda; however, townspeople ostracize them in hopes that they will move away. The author explains the reasons why...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics