Suez Crisis

Suez Crisis; Also known as the Suez War or the Second Arab-Israeli War. (Arabic: أزمة السويس / العدوان الדשلا ي) Azmat al-Suways / al-SuUdwān al-Thulāth Kr, “Suez Crisis Th French: Crise du canal de Suez; Hebrew: מב Azע קث Mivtza 'Kadesh / H̱יני Mil Sinaemet Sinai, ẖ Sinai War ס). The war took place in 1956, with diplomatic and military encounters, with Egypt on one side, Britain, France and Israel on the other, and the United States and the United Nations on the third side. The attacks were due to Egyptian President Nasser's request for nationalization of the Suez Canal on July 26, 1956, because the United States and the United States refused the establishment of the Aswan Dam and Egypt returned to the Soviet Union and China under the rule of Nasser. The nationalization of the Suez Canal was the sharpest cause. The main aim of the attacks is to get Nasır from the administration and to regain the western control over the channel. One day after Israel invaded the Egypt, Britain and France warned Israel and Egypt with a collective ultimatum and then began to bomb Cairo. The British and French forces left the country before the end of the year, but the Israeli forces remained in the country until March 1957.

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