Ethiopian Forces

Some articles on ethiopian, ethiopian forces, forces:

2006 Timeline Of The War In Somalia - Timeline - Retreat of The ICU - December 26, 2006
... and mortar duels and attacks by Somalian transitional government and Ethiopian soldiers, witnesses say ... Ethiopian forces took control of Burhakaba early on Tuesday without any fighting, Jama Nur, Al Jazeera's correspondent in Mogadishu, reported ... Transitional government and Ethiopian forces have moved 40 km towards the capital since taking control of Baladweyne town on Monday, he said ...
2006 Timeline Of The War In Somalia - Timeline - Battle of Baidoa
... Thirteen trucks filled with Ethiopian reinforcements were reported en route to the fighting ... the fall of Daynuunay to the ICU "'The fighting is so fierce, but government forces are still controlling Daynuunay,' said Issak Adan Mursaley, a resident in Daynuunay ... reports from the ICU claim they killed 203 Ethiopian troops and wounded another 200, with the loss of only 20 men and 53 wounded ...
Battle Of Baidoa - Timeline - December 25, 2006
... Ethiopian airstrikes hit the airports at Mogadishu and Bali-Dogle ... Ethiopian forces were reported to have taken both Beledweyne and Buuloburde in Hiran, with unconfirmed reports that "hundreds of Ethiopian tanks" were moving along the road towards Jowhar ... The Ethiopian forces were accompanied by Somali warlord Mohamed Omar Habeb 'Mohamed Dhere,' who wished to reestablish his control over Jowhar ...

Famous quotes containing the words forces and/or ethiopian:

    We are threatened with suffering from three directions: from our own body, which is doomed to decay and dissolution and which cannot even do without pain and anxiety as warning signals; from the external world, which may rage against us with overwhelming and merciless forces of destruction; and finally from our relations to other men. The suffering which comes from this last source is perhaps more painful than any other.
    Sigmund Freud (1856–1939)

    The Ethiopian cannot change his skin nor the leopard his spots.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)