The thirty-second anniversary of the end of Iran's war on Iraq

Baghdad-Alsharqiya, August 8: Today, the eighth of August, the thirty-second anniversary of the end of the Iranian war on Iraq, which broke out in September 1980, and Iran's acknowledgment of its commitment to Security Council Resolution 598, passes through a year of rejection and procrastination.

The Iranian recognition of stopping the war came after the success of the Iraqi armed forces to regain all the areas occupied by Iran during the war, starting with the Al-Faw district on the Persian Gulf in the far south of Iraq, passing through the Shalamjah areas, Majnoon oil fields, Zubeidat and Sanuba in the central sector of the field of operations and the mountainous heights in the north of the country.

 In the face of these military achievements and the accompanying collapse of the Iranian forces and their inability to launch further attacks, the Iranian government was forced to comply with the requirements of International Resolution 598 of 1987 after a year of rejection and procrastination, which was based in its reasons on the Algiers Agreement signed between the two countries in 1975, which states Non-interference in the internal affairs of both countries in return for Iraq ceding half of the Shatt al-Arab in the part separating the two countries, conducting a comprehensive exchange of prisoners, and withdrawing to the line of the international border.

 Iraq used to hold large official celebrations on this day until the year 2003, when the new authorities forbade any mention of it.


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