Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsUnited Nations Algeria
IN THE NEWS

United Nations Algeria

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
March 31, 1998 | Associated Press
The Algerian government Monday rejected a proposal for a U.N. inquiry into the political violence that has claimed more than 65,000 lives in this North African country. Bill Richardson, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, called Thursday for U.N. experts to be allowed into Algeria to conduct an inquiry into the violence. "The No. 1 problem in Algeria is terrorism," said Abdelaziz Sebaa, a spokesman for the Algerian Foreign Ministry. "The allegations that have been put forward . . .
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
March 31, 1998 | Associated Press
The Algerian government Monday rejected a proposal for a U.N. inquiry into the political violence that has claimed more than 65,000 lives in this North African country. Bill Richardson, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, called Thursday for U.N. experts to be allowed into Algeria to conduct an inquiry into the violence. "The No. 1 problem in Algeria is terrorism," said Abdelaziz Sebaa, a spokesman for the Algerian Foreign Ministry. "The allegations that have been put forward . . .
Advertisement
NEWS
January 18, 1991 | JACK NELSON, TIMES WASHINGTON BUREAU CHIEF
Ballistic missiles struck targets in Israel and Saudi Arabia early this morning as Iraqi President Saddam Hussein lashed out in retaliation for massive allied bombing attacks against critical military and industrial sites in Iraq and Kuwait. Israeli officials said eight missiles hit Tel Aviv and other targets after dark, sending citizens fleeing to sealed rooms and donning gas masks. There were early reports that some of the missiles were armed with chemical weapons, but this was later denied.
NEWS
January 18, 1991 | WILLIAM TUOHY and JACK NELSON, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Iraq fired missiles into the civilian populations of Tel Aviv and Haifa early today in a thunderous retaliation as the United States and its allies bombed Iraq and occupied Kuwait for a second day with relentless fury. The Iraqi missiles injured six or seven Israelis, none seriously, officials said. Although Israel reserved the right to respond, it mounted no immediate counterattack. President Bush, "outraged" by the Iraqi attack, reportedly promised vengeance.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|