Don't miss

Replay


LATEST SHOWS

THE DEBATE

Davos Debate: Getting a fair share from multinationals

Read more

THE DEBATE

Davos Debate: Getting a fair share from multinationals (part 2)

Read more

EYE ON AFRICA

Adama Barrow sworn in as President, Ecowas forces enter Gambia

Read more

BUSINESS DAILY

DAVOS 2017: Trump 'could hit the ball out of the park'

Read more

BUSINESS DAILY

DAVOS 2017: May's Brexit plan 'not realistic'

Read more

THE DEBATE

Showdown in Gambia: Foreign troops at border as Jammeh refuses to go (part 1)

Read more

THE DEBATE

Showdown in Gambia: Senegalese troops enter Country as Jammeh refuses to go (part 2)

Read more

PEOPLE & PROFIT

Davos 2017: Global leaders try to understand populist surge

Read more

BUSINESS DAILY

DAVOS 2017: What next for the global healthcare industry?

Read more

Latest update 28/03/2013

2003-2013: IRAQ'S DECADE OF WAR

On March 20, 2003, the United States launched “Shock and Awe”, an unprecedented show of military firepower, as the first phase of its much-criticised invasion of Iraq. Dictator Saddam Hussein was toppled within weeks, but a dogged insurgency, bloody civil strife, and a protracted occupation were just beginning. Hussein’s sudden exit also broke a fragile balance of power in the region. Ten years on, the human and material costs of the war are immeasurable. Iraq is still struggling to find peace.

Background
Iraqi President Talabani hospitalised after stroke

Read more

Iraq's fugitive VP Hashemi urges Iraqis to oppose Maliki

Read more

Baghdad is spruced up to host Arab League summit

Read more

Deadly blasts mark nine years since start of Iraq war

Read more

US Marine agrees to lesser charge in Haditha killings

Read more

US lawsuit over Blackwater deaths ends without trial

Read more

Obama marks symbolic end of Iraq war

Read more

Deadly 'mutiny' erupts in Baghdad jail

Read more

Radical Iraqi cleric urges resistance against US

Read more

Security Council votes to end Saddam-era sanctions on Iraq

Read more

Read more articles

COMMENT(S)