Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Related to mujahadin: Taliban
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for mujahadin

References in periodicals archive ?
After Russia, the Mujahadin also killed people, and by different names brought language discrimination, ethnic discrimination, they rocketed villages and there was lots of door-to-door fighting.
38) Americans need to avoid language that supports the insurgents' position of jihad and mujahadin, terms they often use to legitimize their use of indiscriminate violence in the name of Allah.
Mujahadin fighters interrogated them for eight hours before being convinced they were not spies, then took them blindfolded to Baghdad and freed them.
He guards a war prisoner, the leader of the mujahadin, who, after announcing that he will die that night (which he does), recites a strange poem whose meaning Zurbaran cannot decipher.
The reporter was abducted on January 23 in Karachi after arranging an interview with the leader of Harkat-al Mujahadin.
Aziza graduated from university in Kabul in 1992 when the Mujahadin came to power after a bloody war against the Soviets and reimposed many of the religion-based customs that educated Afghans had started to turn their backs on.
Their bearded leader is known as Abu Hassan, and his revolutionary credentials include a spell in Afghanistan with the Mujahadin.
For example, many Algerian, Egyptian and Palestinian Muslim extremists have participated alongside the Mujahadin fighters in the Afghanistan conflict.
We had been involved in Afghanistan in the '80s, supporting the Mujahadin against the Soviets and prevailed, we won, everybody walked away.
The material, entitled Zaad-e-Mujahid and Incitement Of The Heroic Mujahadin In Reviving The Tradition Of Assassination, was found at Javed's home in Derby, central England.
Last night it was revealed that the terrorists - from the littleknown Deccan Mujahadin - could have been stopped two hours before the attacks began.
I read with interest Congressman Tancredo's letter to the editor in the October 3 issue in which he defends his support for Mujahadin al-Kalq, MEK, a group dedicated to overthrowing the Iranian government.
Reports from the front and overheard radio transmissions indicated that roughly five mujahadin and 27 Al Qaida soldiers were killed in the fighting.
The kidnappers' leader, Abu Hassan, fought with the Mujahadin in Afghanistan.
Some say a truckload of the bags was hijacked by the mujahadin guerillas on its way to Europe, others claim it is a strange code advertising a secretive Oriental cult.