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By Stephen A Carney; Center of Military History

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Its mandate grew during the 45 Explosive ordnance disposal soldiers of the Army Forces of Bosnia-Herzegovina prepare the day’s find for detonation after a sweep near Tallil, 21 March 2006. three years of its deployment to include force protection for its EOD personnel and to provide security at Camp Victory. S. marines. In December 2005, the contingent relocated to Tallil Air Base in An Nasiriyah to clear all conventional unexploded munitions from that site. The platoon completed its mission in An Nasiriyah in November 2006 and was reassigned to MND-CS and Camp Echo in Ad Diwaniyah to clear other locations of unexploded munitions.

By the end of 2008, the number of allied nations with forces in Iraq had thus decreased from twenty-one to five. In terms of troop numbers, allied personnel fell from 9,734 in July 2008 to about 5,000 by 31 December 2008. The withdrawal also required significant realignment of the MND structure. MNF-I dissolved MND-NE in late 2008 and MND-CS in early 2009, followed by the dissolution of MND-SE after the British withdrew from their area of responsibility in May 2009 (although the last British troops did not depart until 28 July).

S. forces through 2011. When it became 28 Lt. Gen. Raymond T. Odierno (second from left) points out a location in downtown Ar Ramadi, 25 June 2007. General Odierno was the Multi-National Force–Iraq commander in September 2008–December 2009. clear, however, that the Iraqi government would not approve coalition missions beyond 31 July 2009, Bucharest officially terminated its mission on 4 June 2009, and the last Romanian troops left Iraq on 23 July. ) An agreement between Canberra and Baghdad led to Australian forces withdrawing from Iraq on 28 July 2009.

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Allied participation in Operation Iraqi Freedom by Stephen A Carney; Center of Military History


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