How AL-Qaedas Conflict with the 1920 Revolution Brigades Began

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Jihad in Retrospect: How AL-Qaedas Conflict with the 1920 Revolution Brigades Began


The 1920 Revolution Brigades, also known as the AL-Qaedas, were an Islamist militant group that fought against the British Empire in Afghanistan. The brigades were active from 1919 to 1921, and they are considered one of the earliest jihadist groups. This article will explore how the conflict between AL-Qaedas and the 1920 Revolution Brigades began, and how it has influenced subsequent jihadist activity.

How AL-Qaedas Conflict With 1920 Revolution Brigades Began.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades were a pro-Soviet group that opposed the Soviet Union. The brigades were formed in 1921, and they fought against the Soviets until 1922.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades Were Opposed to the Soviet Union.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades were opposed to the Soviet Union because they believed that the Soviet Union was not following the principles of Marxism-Leninism. They also felt that the Soviet Union was not doing enough to help oppressed nations.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades Were a Part of the Cold War.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades were a part of the Cold War because they believed that it was necessary for America to fight communism. They also believed that it was important for America to have allies in order to fight communism.

How al-Qaedas Conflict With 1920 Revolution Brigades Began.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades were supposed to be a peaceful movement, according to their official website. However, al-Qaedas perceived them as a resistance movement, which is why they were targeted. The 1920 Revolution Brigades were also part of the Communist International, which is why their conflict with al-Qaedas began.

In 1927, the 1920 Revolution Brigades were dissolved. This was likely due to the fact that they were not supported by al-Qaedas and were instead intended as a resistance movement. However, this plan did not go as planned and the brigades ultimately served al-Qaida’s interests.

The 1920 Revolution Brigades Were Targeted by al-Qaedas Again.

Since 2007, there have been several efforts by al-Qaeda to targeting the 1920 Revolution Brigades again. In December of that year, a propaganda video was released which called for attacks on these brigades. In January of 2018, an article was published in an Arabic magazine which claimed that al-Qaeda is working with Hezbollah to target these brigades once again. There has also been talk of using them as a training ground for future jihadists.

Al-Qaeda’s conflict with the 1920 Revolution Brigades

In May of 2018, it was reported that a senior jihadist commander had links to the 1920 Revolution Brigade and had fought in Afghanistan during the Taliban regime. It is possible that he may be planning totarget these brigades again in order to inspire others to fight against America or other Western values.

Despite being intended as a resistance movement, it is likely that the 1920 Revolution Brigade never received widespread support from the Soviet Union (or any other country for that matter). This may have been due to their lack of militant tactics or support from Moscow; instead, they operated more like a local group within communist Russia who eventually disbanded in 1927.

 The 1920 Revolution Brigade Was A part of the Communist International and Was Dissolved in 1927.

As mentioned earlier, many members of the 1920 Revolution Brigade may have ended up joining Al Qaeda because they felt betrayed by communism and its ideals after years of fighting against it. As such, it is likely that these brigades will only enter into contact with extremist groups like Al Qaeda if there are significant benefits for both parties involved (i.e., financial gain or revenge).


It is clear that al-Qaedas conflict with 1920 revolution brigades began in 1927. This group was dissolved and was not supported by the Soviet Union, which is why they were opposed to the organization. al-Qaedas targeted this group again in the 1990s and2000s. It is important to remember that these groups never had a common goal and were instead opposed to each other.


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