In other news Thursday, at least 48 people were killed and more than 120 wounded after a car bomb tore through a funeral in a predominantly Shiite section of Baghdad. Increasing violence in Iraq has killed more than 200 people…
At least 13 car bombs and roadside blasts exploded in Shiite neighborhoods across Baghdad, killing 76 people.
By Larisa Epatko
BAGHDAD, Iraq | Tuesday's suicide bombing at the army headquarters in Baghdad was one of the deadliest attacks in Baghdad in months, killing more than 50 people, and comes as the U.S. military is preparing to turn over full control…
Vice President Joe Biden spent this Independence Day weekend in Baghdad meeting with Iraqi leaders, urging for the formation of a new government as a post-election stalemate continues after almost four months.
Nearly three weeks after the vote, Jeffrey Brown talks to former U.S. Ambassador to Iraq Ryan Crocker and the International Crisis Group's Joost Hiltermann about the final tallies in Iraq's parliamentary elections.
Iraq's electoral commission named former prime minister and secular candidate Ayad Allawi the winner of the parliamentary elections. The announcement coincided with violence that killed forty people.
As Iraq counts the ballots from Sunday's parliamentary election, Jim Lehrer talks to Gen. Ray Odierno, commander of U.S. forces in Iraq, about how a new government may impact the security situation and the drawdown of U.S. troops.
Turnout in Iraq's parliamentary election topped 60 percent, despite a wave of attacks targeting the polls that killed at least 38 people. Gwen Ifill reports.
With more killings in the run-up to Sunday's Iraqi elections, Jim Lehrer gets two perspectives on governance in Iraq from Feisal Istrabadi, former deputy ambassador to the United Nations, and Brian Katulis, senior fellow at the Center for American Progress.
Iraq began early voting for its parliamentary elections amid blasts at polling locations that killed at least 17 people and injured more than 30 people. Ray Suarez reports.
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