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Conflict history: Somalia

Head of State: President Abdullahi Yusuf Ahmed, October 2004-

Removal of long-time Somali leader Siad Barre 1991 led to anarchy and violence in Somalia. Origins of disintegration of Somali state, which was created 1960 from Italian and British colonies, lie in breakdown of traditional society and role of country as Cold War proxy of both U.S. and Soviet Union in battle to control strategic Horn of Africa. Siad Barre’s Darod clan benefited most from widespread corruption fuelled by large influx of foreign aid, arousing envy of other clans. Ready availability of weapons led to military uprisings that were brutally put down, leading, in turn, to generalised clan-based action against Siad Barre, who ultimately fled January 1991. Subsequent collapse of central government created vacuum rapidly filled by rival political faction leaders-turned-warlords.

U.S.-led attempt December 1992 to protect food convoys to victims of famine manipulated by warlords and metamorphosed into abortive attempt, in cooperation with UN mission, to oust leading warlord Mohamed Farah Aideed. U.S. force withdrew late 1993 after botched military operation left 18 U.S. troops dead. UNOSOM II, second UN mission, withdrew March 1995.

Series of peace talks failed to achieve agreement on new Somali government until August 2000, when Abdikassim Salat Hassan elected transitional president by various clan leaders at gathering in Arta in neighbouring Djibouti. Violence fuelled by clan-based faction leaders unhappy with Arta arrangement persisted until 2002, when 21 factions and Abdikassim’s transitional government signed ceasefire at fourteenth set of peace talks, this time sponsored by Intergovernmental Authority on Development (IGAD), East African regional body. After further two years of talks, 275-member parliament chosen by clans sworn in Nairobi, Kenya, August 2004.

Despite election of Abdullahi Yusuf Ahmed as Somali president and appointment of Professor Ali Muhammad Gedi as PM, Transitional Federal Government (TFG) remained extremely fragile, and divided into armed camps: one led by president and prime minister, based in Jowhar; the other led by speaker of parliament and coalition of faction leaders, based in Mogadishu.

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Velký díky a taky velká omluva patří Deltě Trutnov a obchodu,hlavně za jejich články o deltě a zbraních, takže díky moc..