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Kurdish Peshmerga Attack Iraqi Army During the Aylul Revolution

Published 1 month ago

Color video recorded during the First Iraqi–Kurdish War in the 1960s shows members of the Kurdish Peshmerga assaulting an Iraqi Army position on the top of a hill.


Footage of this quality from combat in the 1960s is incredibly rare to see. What you're looking at was filmed from the perspective of the Kurdish Peshmerga during the First Iraqi-Kurdish War. Often, that conflict is known as the Aylul Revolution, and it lasted for almost a decade with nearly 105,000 casualties being reported throughout the duration of the war.


The conflict finally ended in a stalemate in 1970 after a series of Iraqi–Kurdish negotiations. These negotiations led to the Iraqi–Kurdish Autonomy Agreement of 1970. This plan was supposed to give the Kurds representation in government bodies after four years. Despite the agreement, the Iraqi government would embark on the Arabization program in the oil rich regions of Kirkuk and Khanaqin in the same period. In 1974, the situation would once again escalate into what is now known as the Second Iraqi–Kurdish War which lasted for about one year.


josh brooks

Published 1 month ago

Color video recorded during the First Iraqi–Kurdish War in the 1960s shows members of the Kurdish Peshmerga assaulting an Iraqi Army position on the top of a hill.


Footage of this quality from combat in the 1960s is incredibly rare to see. What you're looking at was filmed from the perspective of the Kurdish Peshmerga during the First Iraqi-Kurdish War. Often, that conflict is known as the Aylul Revolution, and it lasted for almost a decade with nearly 105,000 casualties being reported throughout the duration of the war.


The conflict finally ended in a stalemate in 1970 after a series of Iraqi–Kurdish negotiations. These negotiations led to the Iraqi–Kurdish Autonomy Agreement of 1970. This plan was supposed to give the Kurds representation in government bodies after four years. Despite the agreement, the Iraqi government would embark on the Arabization program in the oil rich regions of Kirkuk and Khanaqin in the same period. In 1974, the situation would once again escalate into what is now known as the Second Iraqi–Kurdish War which lasted for about one year.


josh brooks

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