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محمد يونس الأحمد
|Regional Secretary of the Regional Command of the Iraqi Regional Branch|
3 January 2007
|Preceded by||Saddam Hussein|
|Born||1949 (age 64–65)
al-Mowall, Mosul, Iraq
|Political party||Iraqi Regional Branch of the Arab Socialist Ba'ath Party|
|Allegiance||Baathist Iraq (to 2003)|
|Unit||Political Guidance Directorate|
Mohammed Younis al-Ahmed al-Muwali (Arabic: محمد يونس الأحمد) aka "Khadr al-Sabahi" is a former senior member of the Ba'ath Party in Iraq with a Million Dollar Bounty on his head as one of Iraq's most wanted men accused of funding and leading resistance operations. He is the leader of al-Awda; an underground Ba'athist movement in Iraq.
Before the Invasion of Iraq Ahmed served in the Political Guidance Directorate of the Iraqi Army, the department tasked with ensuring Ba'athist control of the military. He later became a senior member of the Ba'ath Party's Military Bureau.
A former aide to former President of Iraq and leader Saddam Hussein and a regional Baath Party organiser who it appears was trained in Moscow, following the 2003 War in Iraq he has emerged as one of the leading figures among the Iraqi Insurgency and a major rival to Izzat Ibrahim ad-Douri.
Largely based in Syria since the war he is believed to have access to substantial funds and that he has been disbursing funds and directing fighting of Sunni Insurgents inside Iraq.
On 23 August 2009 the Iraqi government aired a taped conversation linking two members of the Syria-based Iraqi Ba'athist movement, Sattam Farhan and Mohammed Younis al-Ahmed, with the 19 August 2009 Baghdad bombings which claimed more than 100 lives. The Syrian foreign ministry denied Syrian involvement in the attack. On 25 August Iraq summoned its ambassador to return from Syria, the Syrian government issued a similar order to its ambassador within hours in retaliation. Responsibility for the attack was later claimed by the Islamic State of Iraq, an Al-Qaeda umbrella group.
Ahmed was first mentioned in a report in the Iraqi government-owned al-Sabah newspaper, which reported on 6 December 2004 that a captured insurgent, 
Ahmed's wing of the party allegedly has contacts with former Republican Guard Commander Ra'ad al-Hamdani, and has also allegedly been in contact with Wafiq Al-Samarrai in an effort to legitimize the party.
Ahmed, in his attempts to reunite the party, and built a close working relationship with the Syrian government. Unlike al-Douri, who distrusts the Syrians due to their alliance with the Iranians. The Syrian government is quietly supporting Ahmed in order to gain more control over the Iraqi Ba'ath party.
Ahmed's attempts to recruit support in Syria from former Iraqi Ba'athists is meeting some success, particularly among the poorer Sunni Arab segment of the refugee population, due in part to Ahmed's ability to offer cash incentives and Syrian residency permits due to their closeness to the Syrian government.