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Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

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jedi17
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Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by jedi17 on Sun 17 Jul 2016, 8:27 pm

SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2016


Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources


6:57 PM  ADMIN  

Baghdad/ Iraq TradeLink: Local sources in Mosul city reported that Da'ish (ISIS) organization will depend in its battle to keep Mosul city under its control on foreign fighters, amid other reports that expecting internal uprising against Da'ish may occur in any moment with the start of Iraqi battle to liberate the controlled city since June, 2014.


The sources said that Da'ish organization does not trust its Iraqi supporters, so it decided to depend on its foreign personnel.


"Da'ish is expected to send more troops to assist its fighters in besieged areas in Qayara areas, in particular.


The sources expected that the total figure of those entrusted to defend the city will not exceed one thousand fighters, with no Iraqis among them.


Da'ish organization is currently concentrating on digging trenches, with more fortifications inside the city to avoid the air raids of the US-led international coalition.


The Iraqi army is heading for the city, but "slowly", with expectations that the battle will be over by the end of this year, according to military sources

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by jedi17 on Sun 17 Jul 2016, 8:29 pm

really....1000 ISIS fighters...that can't be accurate

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by fonz1951 on Sun 17 Jul 2016, 8:51 pm

@jedi17 wrote:really....1000 ISIS fighters...that can't be accurate
if that is all, it's not gonna be as tough as was thought

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by jedi17 on Sun 17 Jul 2016, 8:54 pm

who knows....there may be more, they may dig in...they have some advantage of being there and prepping their defence.....make no mistake of the outcome.....it is just the length of time to get there

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by duck2000 on Sun 17 Jul 2016, 8:56 pm

lol you guys do understand they are the sunnis who live there>?

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by jedi17 on Sun 17 Jul 2016, 9:23 pm

lol...yes...and i do appreciate the Mosul resistance as well

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by duck2000 on Mon 18 Jul 2016, 5:09 am

lol what I'm saying is when you see your about too die they just simply melt back into the city and let there foreign fighters do the dirty work as they stay safe and come back later !

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by Neno on Mon 18 Jul 2016, 6:24 pm

Bathiest Sunnies?


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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by duck2000 on Mon 18 Jul 2016, 7:12 pm

@Neno wrote:Bathiest Sunnies?
dats the very ones! lol

The single most important factor in ISIS's recent resurgence is the conflict between Iraqi Shias and Iraqi Sunnis.
ISIS fighters themselves are Sunnis, and the tension between the two groups is a powerful recruiting tool for ISIS.

[size=35]What's the difference between Shias and Sunnis?[/size]

The majority of Iraqis – between 60% and 70% - are Shias.
However ex-dictator Saddam Hussein was a Sunni and the absolute power of his Ba'ath party gave Sunnis the belief that they are the real majority and legitimate rulers.
The difference between the two largest Muslim groups originated with a controversy over who got to take power after the Prophet Muhammad's death in 632AD.
US troops and allied Sunni militias defeated al-Qaeda in Iraq during the post-2006 troop surge, however the surge did not destroy its fighters completely.
In 2010, the US commander in Iraq, General Ray Odierno, described the group as “fundamentally the same.”
In 2011, senior ISIS members regrouped following the freeing of high-profile members held by the Iraqi Government.
ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was in custody at a US detention facility in Iraq until 2009 when he was handed over to the Iraqi authorities.

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

Post by duck2000 on Mon 18 Jul 2016, 7:24 pm

As he left Camp Bucca, near Iraq's southern border with Kuwait, he told his captors: “I'll see you guys in New York.”
It has been claimed that al-Baghdadi, who uses a variety of aliases, was only radicalised while in US custody.
According to this story, he was a farmer wrongly swept up and became a follower of bin Laden at Camp Bucca.
However, it is more likely al-Baghdadi was an Islamic fundamentalist before the US and Britain invaded Iraq.
There are only two known photos of the 43-year-old al-Baghdadi, who Iraqi military officials believe is hiding somewhere in Iraq’s eastern Diyala province.
In 2012, sensing an opportunity, Baghdadi dispatched some foot soldiers to join the fighting against Bashar al-Assad’s government in Syria.



















  • [ltr]Home[/ltr]






[size=60]Who are ISIS? Story behind the bloodthirsty Islamist militant group[/size]

  • 01:51, 14 SEP 2014

  • BY TOM PARRY




The mission was founded in 2004 to create a hardline Islamic state crossing over the borders of Syria and Iraq



    







Reuters
Take up arms: Their goal is to create a new state

The Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) has emerged from radical Sunni jihadists in Iraq who fought under the banner “al-Qaeda in Iraq”.
Their goal since being founded in 2004 is to create a hardline Islamic state crossing over the borders of Syria and Iraq.
If they achieve their aim, the new state would be a caliphate led by a supreme religious leader called a caliph.

[size=35]What is a caliphate?[/size]

Caliph means successor in Arabic, and a cleric with this title is regarded by Sunni followers as an Iman chosen by Allah from the Family of the House, direct descendants of the Prophet Muhammad.
One map drawn up by ISIS as early as 2006 shows a region similar to the territory it controls today in north-east Syria and northern Iraq.
The area, roughly the size of Belgium, contains many oil wells.



Another map from the same time targets a far larger area crossing into Jordan, Lebanon and Israel.
The single most important factor in ISIS's recent resurgence is the conflict between Iraqi Shias and Iraqi Sunnis.
ISIS fighters themselves are Sunnis, and the tension between the two groups is a powerful recruiting tool for ISIS.

[size=35]What's the difference between Shias and Sunnis?[/size]

The majority of Iraqis – between 60% and 70% - are Shias.
However ex-dictator Saddam Hussein was a Sunni and the absolute power of his Ba'ath party gave Sunnis the belief that they are the real majority and legitimate rulers.
The difference between the two largest Muslim groups originated with a controversy over who got to take power after the Prophet Muhammad's death in 632AD.


Getty Images


Abu Bakr was chosen as caliph, but a minority of Muslims favoured another man, Ali. Ali's followers became known as Shiat Ali, partisans of Ali – Shias.
In 656, Ali became the fourth caliph after Abu Bakr was assassinated. Some Muslims, the ancestors of today's Sunnis, rebelled against him.
Ali himself was assassinated in 661 after violence spread.

[size=35]But what about the Western conflict in Iraq?[/size]

US troops and allied Sunni militias defeated al-Qaeda in Iraq during the post-2006 troop surge, however the surge did not destroy its fighters completely.
In 2010, the US commander in Iraq, General Ray Odierno, described the group as “fundamentally the same.”
In 2011, senior ISIS members regrouped following the freeing of high-profile members held by the Iraqi Government.
ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was in custody at a US detention facility in Iraq until 2009 when he was handed over to the Iraqi authorities.


Reuters


As he left Camp Bucca, near Iraq's southern border with Kuwait, he told his captors: “I'll see you guys in New York.”
It has been claimed that al-Baghdadi, who uses a variety of aliases, was only radicalised while in US custody.
According to this story, he was a farmer wrongly swept up and became a follower of bin Laden at Camp Bucca.
However, it is more likely al-Baghdadi was an Islamic fundamentalist before the US and Britain invaded Iraq.
There are only two known photos of the 43-year-old al-Baghdadi, who Iraqi military officials believe is hiding somewhere in Iraq’s eastern Diyala province.
In 2012, sensing an opportunity, Baghdadi dispatched some foot soldiers to join the fighting against Bashar al-Assad’s government in Syria.
In 2013 he announced that the group was merging with Jabhat al-Nusra, the other al-Qaida affiliate in Syria, to form a new group called the Islamic State in Iraq and al-Sham.
Nusra, predominantly Syrian in membership, is more focused on the overthrow of Assad, whereas ISIS is more international and interested in expanding its territory and enforcing Shariah law.
In February this year al-Qaeda leader Ayman al-Zawahiri formerly dissociated the worldwide terror network from ISIS following its huge gains in Syria.
Extraordinarily, this was because al-Zawahiri, Osama bin-Laden's right-hand man at the time of the 9/11 New York attacks, felt his one-time proteges were responsible for too many civilian deaths.
Al-Qaeda does, however, recognise its jihadist affiliate Jabhat al-Nusra, regarded as less extreme, in Syria.
http://www.mirror.co.uk/news/top-tens/who-isis-story-behind-bloodthirsty-4257088

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Re: Da'ish to defend Mosul with foreign fighters, sources

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