ملحوظة اي شئ موجود عن الترجمة الاعلامية 1 في المدونة غير الموضوع ده فهو قديم من الترم الماضي
الترجمة الاعلامية 1 تتم علي حزءين لكلا من الدكتور ايمن عبد الهادي والدكتورة فاطمة الزهراء محمد
اولاً: الجزء الخاص بالدكتور ايمن عبد الهادي
Iraq bombings kill 50 people ahead of vote DOZENS of attacks across Iraq, including a brazen car bombing on the way to Baghdad airport, have killed 50 people, just days before the country's first elections since US troops withdrew.
The violence, which mostly struck during Monday morning rush hour amid tightened security ahead of the polls, also wounded nearly 300 people and raises further questions about the credibility of the April 20 vote, seen as a key test of Iraq's stability and its security forces' capabilities.A total of 14 election hopefuls have already been murdered and just 12 of the country's 18 provinces will be taking part in the vote.Officials said more than 30 bombings and a shooting hit 12 different areas of Iraq, leaving 50 people dead and making Monday the country's deadliest day since March 19.No group immediately claimed responsibility for the attacks, but Sunni militants linked to al-Qaeda frequently attack both government targets and civilians in a bid to destabilise the country, and they have reportedly sought to intimidate candidates and election officials ahead of polling.The deadliest attacks were in Baghdad, where eight bombings struck in seven neighbourhoods across the capital despite tougher checkpoint searches and heightened security.Among them was a car bomb in a parking area used by vehicles making their way to Baghdad's heavily guarded airport, a rare bombing on the road famously known as ''Route Irish''.In Tuz Khurmatu, 175 kilometres north of Baghdad, six people were killed and 67 wounded by three nearly simultaneous car bombs, and in Kirkuk, five people were killed and 44 wounded by six more car bombs.Attacks elsewhere killed nine people and wounded 92 others.
A wave of car bombs exploded across Baghdad on Saturday, killing more than 60 peopleBAGHDAD/RAMADI Iraq (Reuters) - A wave of car bombs exploded across Baghdad on Saturday, killing more than 60 people, and militants stormed a university campus in western Iraq, security and medical sources said.In total, there were a dozen blasts in mainly Shi'ite districts of the capital, the deadliest of which occurred in Bayaa, where a car bomb left 23 people dead, many of them young men playing billiards."I was about to close my shop when I heard a huge explosion on the main commercial street," said Kareem Abdulla, whose legs were still shaking from the shock. "I saw many cars set ablaze as well as shops".Other bombs went off near a cinema, a popular juice shop and a Shi'ite mosque.No group immediately claimed responsibility for any of the bombings, but the Shi'ite community is a frequent target for Sunni Islamist insurgents who have been regaining ground and momentum in Iraq over the past year.Since Thursday alone, militants have seized parts of Ramadi and Falluja, the two main cities in the mainly Sunni Anbar province. On Saturday, they took control of the campus of Anbar University in Ramadi.A member of the security and defense committee in parliament said the insurgency could not be quelled by force alone because the root cause was political. Critics of Iraq's Shi'ite-led government say its treatment of the once-dominant Sunni minority is the main driver of the insurgency.
Bombs against Kurds, other attacks in Iraq kill 40BAGHDAD (AP) — A double bombing tore through Kurdish political party offices in northern Iraq in the deadliest of a series of attacks nationwide that killed at least 40 people, officials said. It was the second such assault in as many days.
Monday's attack took place in the town of Tuz Khormato, about 200 kilometers (130 miles) north of Baghdad, when a suicide bomber drove his explosives-laden truck into a checkpoint leading up to the offices of the Patriotic Union of Kurdistan and the nearby Kurdistan Communist Party.Also Monday, gunmen opened fire on a security checkpoint in the town of Kanaan, about 75 kilometers (50 miles) northeast of Baghdad, killing four soldiers and two police officers, police said.And in the Iraqi capital, gunmen killed a real estate agent after spraying his office with bullets in a western neighborhood, police said. A bomb blast also killed a government employee in eastern Baghdad, police said.
Police also said a bomb on a boat destroyed a Euphrates River bridge linking a road between the Anbar city of Fallujah and southeastern Baghdad. No casualties were reported.
Shortly before sunset, a suicide bomber drove his explosive-laden tanker truck into the gate of a military unit in the northern city of Mosul, killing three soldiers and wounding 15, police said.At night, a car bomb explosion in a square in Baghdad's eastern Shiite district of Sadr City, killing four people and wounding nine others. Minutes later, two separate bomb attacks in two districts in Baghdad killed three people and wounded seven, according to officials.Medical officials confirmed the casualties for all attacks. All officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to journalists.Meanwhile, the head of Anbar's provincial council, Sabah al-Karhout, said 15 Anbar University staff members were still missing after a brazen attack by gunmen who stormed a campus building on Saturday.The situation has largely been brought under control, but Karhout told reporters Monday that university authorities have said about 15 staffers are still missing, likely held by a group of gunmen in a campus building. More than $10 million was looted from the university safe, he said.
Post-election wave of Iraq attacks kills 74Baghdad (AFP) - A post-election wave of attacks across Iraq, including car bombings in Baghdad and a northern city, killed at least 74 people, officials said Thursday.The compiled death toll for Wednesday, with the number rising to 74 after late-night attacks, made it the bloodiest single day in Iraq in more than seven months.It was the latest in a protracted surge in unrest fuelling fears that the country is slipping back into all-out conflict.The wave of violence could further destabilise Iraq as political leaders jostle to build alliances and form a government following April 30 elections that left Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki in the driver's seat for a third term in power.In Baghdad's deadliest attack, a suicide bomber detonated a vehicle rigged with explosives in the mainly Shiite neighbourhood of Kadhimiyah in north Baghdad, killing at least 16 people and wounding 52, security and medical officials said, on condition of anonymity.Three other car bombs blew up in the Amin, Sadr City and Jihad districts, costing 20 more lives.The blasts were the latest in a trend of militants setting off vehicles rigged with explosives during the evening, when Baghdadis go out to markets, restaurants and cafes.Previously, such attacks had typically been timed to go off during the morning rush-hour.Four others were killed in shootings and bombings in and around the capital.In Mosul, one of the most violent areas of the country, twin car bombs set off by suicide attackers killed 21 people, including 14 soldiers and policemen, in the west of the city.Also in Nineveh province, of which Mosul is the capital, two other attacks left two people dead.
Three suicide bombings rock police HQ in central IraqAt least three suicide bombings struck a police headquarters in the restive central Iraqi city of Baquba on Sunday, killing three policemen, security and medical officials said.The blasts went off at about 8:00 pm (1700 GMT) and followed by clashes in the surrounding area of Mafreq, with officials warning the casualty toll could rise as medical teams did not have full access to the sites.An initial car bomb was detonated by a suicide bomber outside the headquarters of a police battalion in Mafreq, and in the ensuing chaos, another suicide bomber blew himself up.A third bomber subsequently managed to enter the battalion compound and blew himself up at the entrance to the main building.Officials said security forces were chasing a fourth bomber as well.Clashes also broke out in three other neighbourhoods of Baquba, which lies 60 kilometres (35 miles) north of the capital in one of the country's least stable provinces.Elsewhere in Iraq on Sunday, six people were killed, the latest in a months-long surge in violence that the authorities have largely failed to stem despite wide-ranging operations and tightened security measures.
ثانياالجزء الخاص بالدكتورة فاطمة الزهراء