Allied participation in Operation Iraqi Freedom by Stephen A Carney; Center of Military History

By Stephen A Carney; Center of Military History

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S. soldiers decreased to 15,000. At the strategic and operational level, MNF-I was confronted with an ever-growing number of insurgent incidents in 2005 and 2006. In 2005 alone, 34,131 insurgent attacks took place, up significantly from 26,496 in 2004, reaching a crescendo on 22 February 2006 with the bombing of the al-Askari Mosque in Samarra. The attack on one of the holiest Shi’ite sites caused no injuries but led 23 to a wave of retaliatory violence throughout the region and across Iraq. To many observers, the country seemed poised to erupt in open civil strife based on religious, ethnic, and tribal differences.

S. forces through 2011. When it became 28 Lt. Gen. Raymond T. Odierno (second from left) points out a location in downtown Ar Ramadi, 25 June 2007. General Odierno was the Multi-National Force–Iraq commander in September 2008–December 2009. clear, however, that the Iraqi government would not approve coalition missions beyond 31 July 2009, Bucharest officially terminated its mission on 4 June 2009, and the last Romanian troops left Iraq on 23 July. ) An agreement between Canberra and Baghdad led to Australian forces withdrawing from Iraq on 28 July 2009.

S. ) remained in theater at the request of the Kuwaiti government. As a result of the British withdrawal, MND-SE was dissolved and replaced with a new Multi-National Division–South (MND-S), which was created by merging MND-CS and MNDSE. S. forces. Analysis For over five critical years, coalition military forces held down the southern region of Iraq, helped minimize the spread of the insurgency to that key area, and thereby protected the logistical base of the central, western, and northern multinational divisions.

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