U.S. officials announced the capture of former Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein early Sunday morning, giving rise to street celebrations in Iraq but also some doubt that the detained man is indeed the deposed leader.
From London to Riyadh, world leaders welcomed the announcement that U.S. forces had captured former Iraqi president Saddam Hussein, saying it ended the career of a brutal dictator and heralded a new era of hope for the Iraqi people.
U.S. officials reported Tuesday that the two sons of toppled Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein were killed during a firefight with U.S. forces in the northern Iraqi city of Mosul.
Iraqi President Saddam Hussein delivered an unannounced speech on Iraqi television Friday that analysts say provides the most compelling evidence yet that the leader may still be alive.
In a statement read on Iraqi state television, president Saddam Hussein called on the Iraqi people to commit themselves to a holy war against U.S. and British forces seeking his ouster.
Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein attempted to rally his troops in speech televised Monday morning, vowing that coalition forces, which he called the "enemies of God," would soon be defeated.
Even as more United Nations workers and diplomats fled Baghdad Tuesday, President Saddam Hussein, his sons and other Iraqi leaders rejected U.S. demands that they leave the country to avoid a military confrontation.
Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein told a group of his government's top officials Thursday that he welcomes the continuation of weapons inspections because he believes honest inspection efforts could exonerate his regime.
British Foreign Secretary Jack Sraw unveiled a report on Monday accusing Iraqi President Saddam Hussein of widespread human rights abuses.
Saddam Hussein responded Thursday to the growing threat of U.S. military action against him warning that anyone who attacks Iraq will "die in disgraceful failure."…
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