updated Wed. December 6, 2023
June 29, 2017
The various armed Sunni groups that emerged – including the General Military Council for Iraqi Revolutionaries (GMCIR), an umbrella group representing many Sunni Arab tribes – to fight against Maliki felt that they either had to fight ISIS again, or else set aside their differences temporarily to focus on theÃâÃÂ ...
The Jamestown Foundation
May 5, 2017
It also formed the General Military Council for Iraqi Revolutionaries (GMCIR) with the 1920s RB and other groups (Terrorism Monitor, June 26, 2014). Although JRTN condemned IS' targeting of Iraqis, it still provided critical support to IS in its capture of Fallujah and Mosul in 2014. After Mosul, IS and JRTNÃâÃÂ ...
November 6, 2014
The JRTN also participates in an umbrella initiative - Al-Majlis al-Askari al-Aam li-Thuwaar al-Iraq (the General Military Council for Iraq's Revolutionaries: GMCIR). The GMCIR notably includes Harith al-Dhari and his Muslim Scholars Association, together with Dhari-linked militant group the 1920 RevolutionÃâÃÂ ...
July 1, 2014
GMCIR didirikan untuk mengkoordinasi berbagai suku lokal dan menjadi sayap bersenjata untuk gerakan protes. Sebagai kelompok lokal yang hadir di Kota Ramadi, Salahaddin, Abu Ghraib, Bagdad, Mosul, dan Diyala, GMCIR menjadi kelompok utama penentang militer Irak. b. Tentara Islam Irak atauÃâÃÂ ...
June 28, 2014
In June, GMCIR spokesperson, former General Muzhir al-Qaisi, told Al Jazeera that his group in not sectarian and it answers to local tribal forces who are revolting against the injustices committed by Nouri al-Maliki's government. He said his group is led by former Iraqi military officers and fighters who foughtÃâÃÂ ...
Middle East Monitor
June 25, 2014
According to reports circulating in the media, the people decided to revolt against the Iraqi army and members of a previous Iraqi resistance group that called itself the General Military Council of Iraqi Revolutionaries. While the Maliki regime depends on news channels to broadcast their news, theÃâÃÂ ...
June 20, 2014
Ba'athists in the newly formed insurgent group called the General Military Council of Iraqi Revolutionaries entered Mosul alongside ISIS. In an interview with the BBC, its spokesman, former general Muzhir al-Qaisi, claimed his group is stronger than ISIS, and described his jihadist partners as “barbarians.”.