bad iibin iyo burcadnimo badanaa April 24, 2009Posted by daldalan in Taariikhda dalka hooyo ee somaliya.
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DALKA MA AYAGAAN U TAGNAA May 10, 2009Posted by daldalan in Uncategorized.
Tags: MAXAY XISAABI IDIN SUGEE
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waxaan layabaa wadadadan midba uu kitaab la ordayo ilaahay ayaan idinku dhaariayay kitaabka shabaabku dalka u wadaan muxuuu yahay waa iyaga dilaya aqoonyhayadda,culimadda,indheergaraddaka iyo wixii lamidda bal taasi ma kitaab ayaa dhigaya
maxay dhamaan itoobiyaankii dilayaya dadkeena,kufsanayay haweenkeena gowracayaya indhaha bulshadda.bal eeg meesha ay ku dagaalamayaan imisa ayaa dhawacanatay imisa aiaa dhimatay alla maxaa lays xisaabin maalin aan maanta ahayn alle weyne jalawacalaa muxuu dad ciqaabi doona ilaahayow inaga kori ciqaabtaada,raxmaddadana noogu deeq maalin aan hoos aan hooskaaga ahayn mooye hoose kale uusan jirin,caruur,maal iyo faanba waxtarayn.
cabdiraxaman mohed hassan April 24, 2009Posted by daldalan in Uncategorized.
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waxaan filyaa in in badan oo reer daldaln ah aysan arkin wiilkaa aabe mahamed hassan ee cabdiraxman maxamed waxaan idin leeyahay kusoo dhawaada:
cabdiraxmaan maxmaed xassan
waxaa sawiaradda ka qaaday cabdirizaq xiirane oo la kulmay mar uu nairobi safar kujogay
by abdirizak cllahi hassan
sawiradda bahdaa nairobi ee reer daldalan April 12, 2009Posted by daldalan in Uncategorized.
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faaduma khalif,cabdikariinkhaliif,gallad daahir,cabdinajiib khaliif,mascuud khaliif iyo cabdirizak nalow
cabdirizak xiirane,najmo maxamed iyo abaayo xabiibo cabdi
gallad daahir,najmo maxamed iyo abaayo xabiibo cabdi
dardaaran April 10, 2009Posted by daldalan in Uncategorized.
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waxaan idinkula dardaarmayaa dhamaan aqristayaasha in aad ku barbaarisaan ubadkiina waxbarshaada idinkuna aad waxabarataan kudadala waxabarashadda
SOMALI’S COUNTRY PROFILE April 5, 2009Posted by daldalan in Kaydka Daldalan, Taariikhda dalka hooyo ee somaliya, Taariikhda geesiyaasha dalkan hooyo.
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Country profile: Somalia
Somalia has been without an effective central government since President Siad Barre was overthrown in 1991.
Years of fighting between rival warlords and an inability to deal with famine and disease have led to the deaths of up to one million people.
Comprised of a former British protectorate and an Italian colony, Somalia was created in 1960 when the two territories merged. Since then its development has been slow. Relations with neighbours have been soured by its territorial claims on Somali-inhabited areas of Ethiopia, Kenya and Djibouti.
In 1970 Mr Barre proclaimed a socialist state, paving the way for close relations with the USSR. In 1977, with the help of Soviet arms, Somalia attempted to seize the Ogaden region of Ethiopia, but was defeated thanks to Soviet and Cuban backing for Ethiopia, which had turned Marxist.
In 1991 President Barre was overthrown by opposing clans. But they failed to agree on a replacement and plunged the country into lawlessness and clan warfare.
In 2000 clan elders and other senior figures appointed Abdulkassim Salat Hassan president at a conference in Djibouti. A transitional government was set up, with the aim of reconciling warring militias.
But as its mandate drew to a close, the administration had made little progress in uniting the country.
In 2004, after protracted talks in Kenya, the main warlords and politicians signed a deal to set up a new parliament, which later appointed a president.
The fledgling administration, the 14th attempt to establish a government since 1991, has faced a formidable task in bringing reconciliation to a country divided into clan fiefdoms.
Its authority was further compromised in 2006 by the rise of Islamists who gained control of much of the south, including the capital, after their militias kicked out the warlords who had ruled the roost for 15 years.
With the backing of Ethiopian troops, forces loyal to the interim administration seized control from the Islamists at the end of 2006.
Islamist insurgents – including the Al-Shabaab group, which the US accuses of links to al-Qaeda – fought back against the government and Ethiopian forces, regaining control of most of southern Somalia by late 2008.
Ethiopia pulled its troops out in January 2009. Soon after, fighters from the Al-Shabaab militia took control of Baidoa, formerly a key stronghold of the transitional government.
Somalia’s parliament met in neighbouring Djibouti in late January and swore in 149 new members from the main opposition movement, the Alliance for the Re-Liberation of Somalia.
The parliament also extended the mandate of the transitional federal government for another two years, and installed moderate Islamist Sheikh Sharif Sheikh Ahmad as the new president.
The long-standing absence of authority in the country has led to Somali pirates becoming a major threat to international shipping in the area, even prompting Nato to consider deploying warships off the Somali coast.
After the collapse of the Siad Barre regime in 1991, the north-west part of Somalia unilaterally declared itself the independent Republic of Somaliland. The territory, whose independence is not recognised by international bodies, has enjoyed relative stability.
President: Sheikh Sharif Sheikh Ahmad
A moderate Islamist, Sheikh Sharif Sheikh Ahmad was elected president of Somalia’s fragile transitional government in January 2009, replacing President Abdullahi Yusuf Ahmed, who had stepped down a month earlier.
Mr Ahmed was elected by parliament, which was sitting in neighbouring Djibouti to avoid the violence back home. He comfortably won through against several other contenders, among them Prime Minister Nur Hassan Hussein.
At his swearing-in, Mr Ahmed promised to bring peace and unity to Somalia, and to work with anyone sharing the same aim.
Only days earlier, Ethiopian troops had completed their pullout from Somalia. Mr Ahmed was chairman of the Islamic Courts’ Union (ICU) that wrested control of Mogadishu from its feuding warlords in 2006, before the Ethiopian army invaded to remove it of from power.
After the Ethiopian incursion, he escaped to Kenya, before joining the insurgent Islamist-led Alliance for the Re-liberation of Somalia (ARS).
He later broke with the hardline ARS leader, Sheikh Hassan Dahir Awes, to set up a moderate breakaway faction based in Djibouti.
Mr Ahmed, in his 40s at the time of his election, studied in Libya and Sudan, before becoming a secondary school teacher in Mogadishu, where he joined the ICU. He is a member of the Abgaal clan.
His predecessor, Abdullahi Yusuf Ahmed, resigned after parliament sided with Prime Minister Nur Hassan, whom he had tried to sack over a dispute about how to deal with rebel Islamist militants in control of much of southern Somalia.
Mr Yusuf – an ally of Ethiopia and a foe of the Islamists – had been chosen as president by the transitional parliament set up in 2004 after years of peace talks.
He was once seen as the strongman Somalia needed, but his reliance on Ethiopian military assistance was deeply unpopular with many Somalis and undermined efforts to impose the transitional government’s authority on the country as a whole.
Prime minister: Omar Abdirashid Ali Sharmarke
Mr Sharmarke, who became prime minister in February 2009, is widely seen as a bridge between Islamists within the government and the international community.
His father was Somalia’s second civilian president, who was killed in 1969 ahead of the military coup that brought Siad Barre to power.
Mr Sharmarke is from the Darod clan, ensuring the country’s three major clans are represented in the country’s struggling leadership.
Raised in the US and Canada, he is also said to enjoy widespread support from parliamentarians and Somalis living at home and abroad.
He has worked for the United Nations in Darfur and was most recently Somalia’s ambassador-designate to Washington.
Somalia’s disintegration is reflected in its media, which tends to be fragmented and often partisan.
Broadcasters and journalists operate in an atmosphere which is hostile to free expression, and often dangerous. In 2008, Reporters Without Borders described Somalia as “Africa’s deadliest country for journalists”.
Nevertheless, diverse and increasingly professional media outlets have emerged in recent years – in particular, FM radio stations with no explicit factional links.
The TV and press sectors are weak and radio is the dominant medium. There are around 20 radio stations, but no national, domestic broadcaster. Many listeners tune to Somali-language media based abroad, in particular the BBC Somali service.
The Somali diaspora – in the West, the Gulf states and elsewhere – sustains a rich internet presence. But domestic web access is hampered by practicalities such as limited access to mains electricity.
In secessionist Somaliland and Puntland the authorities maintain a tight hold on broadcasting.
DR:CAMOORE April 5, 2009Posted by daldalan in Kaydka Daldalan, Taariikhda dalka hooyo ee somaliya, Taariikhda geesiyaasha dalkan hooyo.
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Cabdirizak Cllahi Xassan Xiirane waxa uu dhashay 25_february_1990 waxa uuna ku dhashay gobolka Galgaduud ee bartamaha somalia waxa uu waxbarshadiisa diinaga ahayd iyo tiisa maadiga ahba kusoo qaadatay magaaladda caasimadda ah ee Mogdishu halkaas oo uu tagay markuu 6sano jir ahaa Cabdirizaq waxa uu kamid ahaa dufcadii 6-aad ee kaqalinjabisay dugsiga hoose, dhexe iyo sare ee ABLAAL 22kii bishii june sanadkii 2006da.
Abdirizak waxa uu kaqeyb galay deeq waxarasho shaybaar ah oo uu kasa qayb galay machadka tababarka shaybaariistayaasha ee PLASMA june 2006-june 2007. Abdirizak waxa uu ka kamid ahaa dadakii isaga huleelay magaaladda Mogdishu markii ay dalka qabsadeen ciidamadii cadowga xabashidda ee Ethiopia waxa uuna tagay magaaladda Nairobi ee wadanka Kenya halkaas oo uu kasii watay waxbarshadiisa waxa una waxkabartaa xarunta Eastliegh learning centre (elc).
Abdisrizak waxa uu jecelyahay maadadda cafimaadka waxa uuna dhawaanahan u kicitimi doonaa wadanka pakistan si uu halkaa uga sii watto waxbarshadiisa jaamacadeed.
WQ: Abdikadir Kassim Muhamed (owqasin)