Wednesday, 12 July 2017

Abu Bakr Al Baghdadi The Low Profile Boss

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Abu Bakr Al Baghdadi the low profile boss of militancy world in Middle East

Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was reported to have died again after a "caliphate" crossed the border again on Tuesday, which is not regarded as youthful and most loved by the world. The death of the breathtaking militants was confirmed by top class commanders of the armed forces convened by the Human Rights Watch (ISI) in Syria.

The 46-year-old Iraqi, nicknamed the "ghost," did not appear publicly after delivering a sermon at Mosul's famous Mosque Nuri Mosque in 2014, when he declared himself a "Caliph". His attempts to establish armed forces have faced great frustration since then.

Iraq declared victory over Mosul's armed forces. This defeat led to the collapse of terrorist groups in Iraq and Syria. Syria has been attacking US-led troops against Raqa, the home of armed forces.

Baghdad has been hurt or rumored several times in the past. When he heard that he was leaving Mosul earlier this year, his whereabouts were never confirmed.


Unlike Osama bin Laden, who killed al Qaeda leader, maintaining a low profile helped Baghdad survive for several years despite winning a $ 25 million prize.

Ibrahim Al Wahd al-Badr became a supreme ruler of the armed forces who dominated millions of people in a humble start. He was born in Samara, northern Baghdad.

His high school record was not enough for the law school and his poor vision, and he could not enter the military. So he moved to Baghdad to study Islam and settled near Tobchi.

In 2003, following the US-led invasion of Iraq, he established his own resistance faction.

But when he was arrested in February 2004 and detained at US camp Bucca, he was still the second or third armed force.


The prison in southern Iraq was where he began to show signs of leadership. He was released at the end of 2004 due to lack of evidence. The Iraqi security forces arrested him twice in 2007 and 2012, but released him because he did not know who he was.

In 2005 he pledged allegiance to Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, the brutal leader of the local al-Qaeda franchise.

Zarqawi was killed in 2006 by a US unmanned aircraft strike. After his successor was removed, Baghdad was ruled by the group in 2010.

He resurrected the armed Islamic state of Iraq (ISI), declared himself independent of Al Qaeda, expanded to Syria in 2013, and launched a full-scale attack in northern Iraq in 2014.

The rapist

Baghdad grew up in a family divided among faithful religious families and officers in Saddam Hussein's worldly Baath Party.

A few years later, his militant organization had to include the former Bari people, using the suffering felt by many officers since the US decision to disband the Iraqi army in 2003.

This gave his military leadership a personally deficient military justification and formed a solid backbone that combines extreme religious propaganda with ferocious guerrilla efficiency.

Anarchist and average speaker, Baghdad is described by Saja al-Dulaimi, now a wife living in Lebanon, as a good "normal family" for children.

He is thought to be Asma al-Kubaysi from Iraq and Syria, three wives from Iraq and Syria, and recently a wife from Gulf.

He was indicted on repeated rape of girls and women who have been sex slaves, including a teenage boy Yatchie and a later American murderer, Kayla Mueller.

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