List of modern conflicts in North Africa
- "Modern" is defined as post-WWI period, from 1918 until today.
- "North Africa" has a definition approximately that of the Arab term Maghreb, in addition to Egypt and Sudan
- "Conflict" is defined as a separate 100+ casualty incident.
- In all cases conflicts are listed by total deaths, including subconflicts (specified below).
List of conflicts
Tuareg rebellion (1990–1995) combined casualties at least 650-1,500:
- ^ "800 NATIVES DEAD IN EGYPT'S RISING - 1,600 WOUNDED - Harmsworth Tells the Commons of Casualties in the Recent Outbreak. DEATH SENTENCES FOR 39 More Than 2,000 Imprisoned- British, Army Sustained Loss of 143. ALLENBY'S CONTROL FIRM Disorders Ended in April-Mahomed Said Pasha Co-operating as Premier. - Front Page - NYTimes.com". Select.nytimes.com. 10 June 2012. Retrieved 14 October 2013.
- ^ Schulze, Reinhard (March 2002). A Modern History of the Islamic World. NYU Press. ISBN 978-0-8147-9819-5.
- ^ Timeline for the Third Rif War (1920–25)Archived 20 December 2011 at the Wayback Machine Steven Thomas
- ^ "Egypt: Police Crack Down on Student Demonstration". Ikhwanweb. Retrieved 14 October 2013.
- ^ Ahmed Abdalla, The Student Movement and National Politics in Egypt 1923–1973. 2008: pp. 64–77 (1946: The Climax)
- ^ "French Tunisia (1881–1956)". University of Central Arkansas.
- ^ World Peace Foundation (August 2015). "Algeria: War of independence". Tufts University.
- ^ Le Saout, Didier; Rollinde, Marguerite (1999). Émeutes et Mouvements sociaux au Maghreb. Karthala. p. 46. ISBN 978-2-865-37998-9.
- ^ Pollack, Kenneth M. (21 January 2016). Arabs at War: Military Effectiveness, 1948–1991. Bison Books. p. 365. ISBN 978-0-8032-8783-9.
- ^ Sy, A. D. (June 1993). "Conflict and the women of Chad". Focus on Gender. 1 (2): 10–2. doi:10.1080/09682869308519962. PMID 12345211.
- ^ Sesay, Amadu. "The Limits of Peace-Keeping by a Regional Organization: The OAU Peace-Keeping Force in Chad". Centre for Digital Scholarship Journals.
- ^ "South Sudan profile – Timeline". BBC. August 2018.
- ^ World Peace Foundation (August 2015). "Sudan: 1985 – 2005". Tufts University.
- ^ WOODSON, WYATT (March 2018). "Tunisian (In)dependence and (Re)volution". anth461spring2018.web.unc.edu/.
- ^ Europa Publications Limited, The Middle East & North Africa, Volume 50: p.303
- ^ The New York Times. 1990. "Last October, the Fatah Revolutionary Council split after Abu Nidal's top aide, Atef Abu Baker, defected to P.L.O. headquarters in Tunis and set up his own faction, which he called the Fatah Revolutionary Council Emergency Leadership. Abu Baker said he had acted after Abu Nidal killed 150 of his men at his head office in the Libyan capital, Tripoli."
- ^ "Armed Conflicts Report – Egypt". Ploughshares.ca. Retrieved 1 February 2011.
- ^ "Algeria : Unrest and Impasse in Kabylia : 10 June 2013" (PDF). Crisisgroup.org. Archived from the original (PDF) on 30 July 2013. Retrieved 14 October 2013.
Last edited on 1 March 2021, at 08:17
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