Question:

Is saddam husseins wife still alive?

Answer:

Samira Shahbandar, Saddam' s second wife is still alive. Thank you!

More Info:

Samira Shahbandar was allegedly Saddam Hussein's second wife. She is allegedly the mother of his alleged third son, Ali, though his existence was never confirmed and members of Saddam's family claim that Ali is actually his grandson.

Prior to marrying Saddam, Samira was a doctor. She became Saddam's mistress. Kamal Hana Gegeo, Saddam's valet, food taster and friend, introduced Samira to him. Saddam secretly married Samira while married to Sajida Talfah, his first wife. Sajida was jealous and humiliated. Sajida's brother Adnan Khairallah complained about Saddam's mistress.

In the Iraq2003 invasion of by a United States-led coalition, the U.S. military developed a set of playing cards to help troops identify the membersmost-wanted of President Saddam Hussein's government, mostly high-ranking members of the Iraqi Regional Branch of the Arab Socialist Ba'ath Party or members of the Revolutionary Command Council. The cards were officially named the "personality identification playing cards".

Each card contains the wanted person's address and, if available, the job performed by that individual. The highest-ranking cards, starting with the aces and kings, were used for the people at the top of the most-wanted list. The ace of spades is Saddam Hussein, the aces of clubs and hearts are his sons Qusay and Uday respectively, and the ace of diamonds is Saddam's presidential secretary Abid Hamid Mahmud al-Tikriti. This strict correspondence to the order of the most-wanted list was not carried through the entire deck, but some time later in 2003, the list itself was renumbered to conform (almost) to the deck of cards. The card backs feature a green military camouflage pattern.

Samira (also spelled Sameera, Arabic: سميرة‎, Samīrah, Sanskrit: समीर) is the female version of the male name Samir.The name "Samira" has its known origins in Arabic and Sanskrit.It is also a name of Goddess Durga & Lord Hanuman (Lord Hanuman is also known as 'Sameerudu'[The name given to him while he was carrying the Sanjeevani mountain] from which the name 'Sameera' is said to be derived from)."

The spelling of the Sanskrit-derived name can change depending on the language, as in the Bengali version Somira. Similarly, variants of the Arabic-derived name can have different spellings, as in the Turkish Semra, and Bosnian Semira and Samra

Saddam Hussein Abd al-Majid al-Tikriti (Arabic: صدام حسين عبد المجيد التكريتي Ṣaddām Ḥusayn ʿAbd al-Maǧīd al-Tikrītī; 28 April 1937 – 30 December 2006) was the fifth President of Iraq, serving in this capacity from 16 July 1979 until 9 April 2003. A leading member of the revolutionary Arab Socialist Ba'ath Party, and later, the Baghdad-based Ba'ath Party and its regional organisation Ba'ath Party – Iraq Region—which espoused ba'athism, a mix of Arab nationalism and Arab socialism—Saddam played a key role in the 1968 coup (later referred to as the 17 July Revolution) that brought the party to power in Iraq.

As vice president under the ailing General Ahmed Hassan al-Bakr, and at a time when many groups were considered capable of overthrowing the government, Saddam created security forces through which he tightly controlled conflict between the government and the armed forces. In the early 1970s, Saddam nationalized oil and other industries. The state-owned banks were put under his control, leaving the system eventually insolvent mostly due to the Iran–Iraq War, the Gulf War, and UN sanctions. Through the 1970s, Saddam cemented his authority over the apparatuses of government as oil money helped Iraq's economy to grow at a rapid pace. Positions of power in the country were mostly filled with Sunnis, a minority that made up only a fifth of the population.

Arabic (العربية al-ʻarabīyah [alʕaraˈbijja] ( listen) or عربي/عربى ʻarabī  [ˈʕarabiː] ( listen)) is a name applied to the descendants of the Classical Arabic language of the 6th century AD. This includes both the literary language and varieties of Arabic spoken in a wide arc of territory stretching across the Middle East, North Africa, and the Horn of Africa. Arabic belongs to the Afro-Asiatic language family.

The literary language is called Modern Standard Arabic or Literary Arabic. It is currently the only official form of Arabic, used in most written documents as well as in formal spoken occasions, such as lectures and news broadcasts. However, this varies from one country to the other. In 1912, Moroccan Arabic was official in Morocco for some time, before Morocco joined the Arab League.

S̲h̲āhbandar (Persian: شه‌بندر‎, lit. “harbourmaster”), was an official of the ports in Safavid Persia and one also known on other shores of the Indian Ocean. The Shahbandar (Port Master) was in charge of the traders and the collection of taxes.

The office of shahbandar first appeared in Persia, and from there spread throughout the Indian Ocean basin.

Hussein

House of Saddam is a 2008 docudrama that charts the rise and fall of Saddam Hussein. A co-production between BBC Television and HBO Films, the series was first broadcast on BBC Two (in the United Kingdom) in four parts between 30 July and 20 August 2008.

A pre-title sequence is set in March 2003, showing Saddam watching the broadcast of President George W. Bush's ultimatum to leave Ba'athist Iraq within forty-eight hours. As the bombing of Baghdad commences, Saddam and his family flee the presidential palace.

Ali Hussein

The Iraqi people (Arabic: العراقيون ʿIrāqīyūn, Kurdish: گه‌لی عیراق Îraqîyan, Aramaic: ܥܡܐ ܥܝܪܩܝܐʿIrāqāyā, Turkish: Iraklılar) are the citizens of the modern country of Iraq,

Arabic had been a minority language in Iraq since the 8th century BC, it was spoken in Hatra in the 1st and 2nd centuries, and by Iraqi Christians in Al-Hirah from the 3rd century, and from the 8th century following the Muslim conquest of Persia it became the common language of Iraqi Muslims, due to Arabic being the language of the Qur'an and the Caliphate. This change was facilitated by the fact that Arabic being a Semitic language, shared a close resemblance to Iraq's traditional languages of Akkadian and Aramaic. Some of Iraq's Christians and Mandaeans retained dialects of Aramaic, since it remained the liturgical language of their faiths. Kurdish-speaking Iraqis live in the mountainous Zagros region of northeast Iraq to the east of the upper Tigris. The Kurds and Arabs of Mesopotamia have interacted and intermarried for well over a millennium. Modern genetic studies indicate that Iraqi Arabs and Assyrians are very closely related. Arabic and Kurdish are Iraq's national languages.

Samira Shahbandar was allegedly Saddam Hussein's second wife. She is allegedly the mother of his alleged third son, Ali, though his existence was never confirmed and members of Saddam's family claim that Ali is actually his grandson.

Prior to marrying Saddam, Samira was a doctor. She became Saddam's mistress. Kamal Hana Gegeo, Saddam's valet, food taster and friend, introduced Samira to him. Saddam secretly married Samira while married to Sajida Talfah, his first wife. Sajida was jealous and humiliated. Sajida's brother Adnan Khairallah complained about Saddam's mistress.

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This category is for individuals whose year of birth has not been indicated in their biography. It is specifically designed to list the names of historically recent people who are no longer alive, as well as those in Category:Possibly living people.

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