He was born in the spring of 1970 and lived in Bingird village and Kirkuk, but originally from Hasli village of Sharazoor region, South Kurdistan.
Because his father was an employee in the Kirkuk roads, they lived in Kirkuk until 1981, then returned to the village due to his father's dismissal. He lived in Bingird village of Shwan area until the end of 1986.
With the beginning of the demolition of villages near the cities, their village was also demolished and they moved to Chamchamal until 2003.
After the liberation of Kirkuk, he returned to Kirkuk and lived there until early September 2007, when he was expelled from Kirkuk by the decision of Mam Jalal, Secretary General of the Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK) and then Iraqi President because of his critical speeches against the Kurdish authorities and their negligence towards Kirkuk.
They will go to Ban Moghan, located between Chamchamal and Kirkuk, where they will stay until the end of 2019.
In early 2020, he will leave Kurdistan and live as a refugee in Germany.
Level of education
He holds a Bachelor's degree in Humanities, from the Department of Media, SulaymaniyahSulaymaniyah
University, the academic year 2013 to 2014.
In the field of writing, journalism, and media work
He wrote poetry and stories since his early youth and in 1991 published his first work of poetry called Tam o Dukal (Fog and Smoke). In 1992, he published a booklet of poetry and stories called Carnival of Death. His last literary work was published in 1993, a poem entitled Marshi Nabazin.
In 1992, he was the editor-in-chief of the magazine (Charmoo) published by the Kurdistan Students Association Chamchamal Branch.
From 1995 to 1998, he was the editor-in-chief of Aran magazine.
He was a member of the editorial board of the magazine (Hamrin) published by the second headquarters of the Kirkuk organization.
He was a member of the editorial board of the magazine Anfal, which was sponsored by the Ministry of Culture of the Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG) and the Sulaimani Administration.
From 1996 to 2003, he was the editor of several publications of the Kirkuk Organizational Headquarters, whether they were newspapers or magazines.
In 1994, the Kirkuk headquarters of the Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK) established a radio station for the first time.
After the civil war, especially after August 31 and the return of the PUK to the cities, in early 1997, the Kirkuk headquarters once again established a radio and television channel called Kirkuk, which was broadcast from Chamchamal.
In 2001, he became the editor-in-chief of the magazine Bahra, published by the Kurdistan Youth Freedom Organization.
After the Kurds returned to Kirkuk in 2003, they published an independent political newspaper called Garanawa. He was also in charge of the media and intellectual department of the PUK's Kirkuk organizing center, New Kirkuk.
In 2004, on the recommendation of Mam Jalal, he was appointed to establish a media institution, a television channel and a printing house.
He was the vice president of the Kirkuk Intellectual Association until I left Kurdistan.
In early 2008, he became the editor-in-chief of Aso, a daily newspaper published by Xendan.
In 2011, he became the president of Xendan Broadcasting Agency. He owned the Arabic-language weekly magazine, the Turkmen-language Koperlu magazine, the Arabic-language weekly magazine and the Xendan news website.
He has published articles and research in many newspapers and magazines.
He has written dozens of books about Kirkuk and Anfal.
Most of his books have been translated into English, Arabic, Persian, Turkish, French and Finnish.
After the 1991 uprising, he was one of the founders of the Kurdistan Students Association and worked in the association until 1993.
He was one of the founders of the Kurdistan Youth Freedom Organization and in 2000 he was a member of the secretariat.
He was a member of the organizing cell of the Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK) and a member of the central media bureau of the PUK.
From 2006 to 2012, he was expelled from the PUK in May 2012 for writing an article about Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki.
Since 2012, he has been publishing articles and interviews in various Kurdish media outlets as an independent writer and journalist.