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When did Iraq become a British mandate?

When did Iraq become a British mandate?

Britain seized Iraq from Ottoman Turkey during World War I and was granted a mandate by the League of Nations to govern the nation in 1920. A Hashemite monarchy was organized under British protection in 1921, and on October 3, 1932, the kingdom of Iraq was granted independence.

When was the country of Iraq established?

July 14, 1958

Who set up the Kingdom of Iraq in 1932?

The treaty, of twenty-five years’ duration, was to come into force upon Iraq’s admission to the League of Nations. This occurred on October 3, 1932. In 1932, the Hashemite Kingdom of Iraq was granted independence under King Faisal I.

Who was given the mandate over Palestine and Iraq?

Shortly afterward, the newly-founded League of Nations awarded Britain the mandates over Transjordan, Palestine and Iraq. France was given the mandate over Syria and Lebanon, but had to take Damascus by force, removing King Faisal from the throne to which he had been elected by the General Syrian Congress in 1920.

When did Iraq become part of the Arab Union?

Establishment of the Arab Union, 1958. On May 28, 1858, the United States recognized the Arab Union that formed between Iraq and the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan on May 19, 1958.

When did the US give Iraq its independence?

With the dissolution of the Ottoman Empire after World War I, the United States supported Great Britain’s administration of Iraq as a mandate, but insisted that it be groomed for independence, rather than remain a colony. U.S. Recognition of Iraqi Independence, 1930.

When did the British take control of Iraq?

By the summer of 1920, the revolt had spread to all parts of the country except the big cities of Mosul, Baghdad, and Basra, where British forces were stationed. In July 1920 Fayṣal came into conflict with the French authorities over control of Syria.