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By Stephen A Carney; Center of Military History

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Sometimes the internal concerns of allied governments limited the amount of information obtainable; in other cases, such information was not yet in final form. Nevertheless, these sections provide valuable summaries of the important contributions made to the mission in Iraq by America’s international partners. 34 Albania Ground troops deployed (cumulative): 1,320 Peak deployment: 240 Deployment dates: 6 April 2003–17 December 2008 Unit designation: Not applicable Order of battle: MND-N Lead: United States Primary deployment location(s): Mosul Airfield Casualties (dead): 0 Casualties (wounded): 5 Force overview: On 6 April 2003, Albania dispatched 70 soldiers to assist with peacekeeping in Iraq prior to the fall of Baghdad.

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.

In mid-2005, Denmark also sent a detachment of four Fennec helicopters to Iraq for reconnaissance and transportation 52 During a training exercise on the outskirts of Al Basrah, a Danish Army soldier inspects a target vehicle as other troops prepare to fire their weapons, 5 August 2005. as part of the British Joint Helicop­ter Detachment that performed nightly surveillance missions. In June 2007, fifty-five Danish air force personnel replaced the ground contingent. Operations: The Danes were responsible for a variety of missions: conducting transport and mission support, searching for biological weapons, monitoring prisoners at the Camp Eden detention facility, and completing civilian reconstruction projects.

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