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Iraqi Premier Rebuts Senators Clinton and Levin

July 1, 2018
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BAGHDAD (AP) — Iraq’s beleaguered prime minister on Sunday lashed out at American critics who have called for his ouster, saying Sens. Hillary Rodham Clinton and Carl Levin need to ”come to their senses.”. (New York Times — 26 August, 2007)
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Waves of Shiite pilgrims descended on Karbala Sunday for a festival marking the birth of the 9th century Hidden Imam. A woman making the 50-mile trek from Baghdad was shot to death by men in a passing car in the southwest of the capital. (MSNBC — 26 August, 2007)
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Iraqi prime minister issues ripostes against U.S. officials who have criticized his leadership. (Washington Post — 27 August, 2007)
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A sniper killed a Shiite pilgrim on a Baghdad bridge Monday while another was killed and six injured in other attacks as tens of thousands of faithful made their way to the southern city of Karbala for a major religious commemoration. (MSNBC — 27 August, 2007)
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Iraq’s Prime Minister Nouri al-al-Maliki lashed out on Sunday at U.S. Democratic presidential hopeful Hillary Clinton who had called for him to be replaced. (MSNBC — 27 August, 2007)
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Iraq’s PM hits back at US senators Hillary Clinton and Carl Levin, who have called for him to be removed. (BBC News — 27 August, 2007)
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Prime Minister Nuri Kamal al-Maliki said that Hillary Rodham Clinton and Carl Levin had spoken “as if Iraq is one of their cities.” (New York Times — 27 August, 2007)
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Shia, Sunni and Kurdish leaders sign a deal aimed at curbing sectarian violence, Iraq’s prime minister says. (BBC News — 27 August, 2007)
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The US military says 33 insurgents have been killed in a joint attack with Iraqi forces north of Baghdad. (BBC News — 28 August, 2007)
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Iraq’s top diplomat said Thursday that more progress had been made in bringing security to the country than in advancing the tumultuous political situation, and cautioned against expecting “magical solutions” from the upcoming status report to U.S. Congress. (MSNBC — 4 hours ago)
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BAGHDAD, Aug. 26 — Iraq’s top five political leaders announced an agreement Sunday night to release thousands of prisoners being held without charge and to reform the law that has kept thousands of members of Saddam Hussein’s political party out of government jobs. (Washington Post — 27 August, 2007)
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