Iraqi Women Wed To Insurgents Find Little Hope

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In Iraq, A Sectarian Split Illustrated By Chicken

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Iraqis Displaced By Sectarian Battles Remain In Limbo

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Anti-American Cleric Returns To Iraq

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Anti-American cleric Muqtada al-Sadr, center, is surrounded by bodyguards in his hometown, the Shiite city of Najaf, Iraq, Jan. 6. Hundreds of raucous supporters celebrated the return of the firebrand Iraqi cleric Thursday after his emergence from four years of exile in Iran. Alaa al-Marjani/AP hide caption

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Back From Exile, Sadr Vows To Resist U.S., Help Iraqis

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Iraq's leadership is signaling that it wants the U.S. military out of the country by the end of 2011. Here, members of the U.S. 1st Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division, walk toward a C-17 aircraft in Baghdad before returning home to Fort Stewart, Ga., in November. Maya Alleruzzo/AP hide caption

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In Surprise, Iraq May Enforce Withdrawal Deadline

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Iraqi university students take photos as they celebrate during their graduation party in April 2009, at the University of Technology in Baghdad. Sixty-five percent of Iraqis today are under the age of 25, and a preliminary survey finds that their attitudes are radically different from those of previous generations -- which may have a profound effect on the country's future. Muhannad Fala'ah/Getty Images hide caption

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Wide Gulf Divides Iraqi Youth From Older Generation

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Turkey's Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan (right) meets with Iraqi President Jalal Talabani in Istanbul, Dec. 22, 2010. Turkey is vying with Iran to be the most influential regional power in Iraq. Tolga Bozoglu/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Turkey Flexes Economic, Political Muscle In Iraq

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Military Families Aren't Whole For The Holidays

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For U.S. Troops, Another Christmas In Iraq

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Retired Army Sgt. Alexander Reyes (right), from Miami, responds to applause at Camp Liberty in Baghdad after sharing the story of how he was wounded by an IED in 2007. He is one of seven wounded veterans who recently returned to Iraq as part of Operation Proper Exit, a program aimed at helping soldiers heal from traumatic injuries. Deborah Amos/NPR hide caption

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Seeking To Heal, Wounded Warriors Return To Iraq

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An Iraqi man holds a sign reading "Baghdad will not be Kandahar" in Arabic as he takes part in a Dec. 3 protest in Baghdad organized by poets and intellectuals against the closure of nightclubs and a ban on alcohol sales. Ahmad Al-Rubaye/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Secularists, Islamists Clash In Iraqi Culture War

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The Fate Of Saddam Hussein's Quran

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Iraqi Parliament Approves New Government

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