It’s interesting that this point of the kacaan is made, but the interisaaq wars after the full scale civil war which was really brutal is never made.Let's see how consistent you're in your outrage against @Xooshdheere and his military family. The man you hail as a hero, Muuse Biixi, was also part of the SNA. I know you will say that Biixi left the SNA to join SNM in mid 1980s. But will you also condemn him for the attrocities committed by the armed forces in the 1970s? Better yet Siilanyo was a minister in the Kacaan in 1978 when the mudug crackdown took place. Show us the same outrage you showed the father of xooshdheere.
Cadcad talk about it as well because they lost a lot too. If you are ever in the west end and go to their macmacaan shops and restaurants, get them started on it. They are really comedic and light hearted when they recount their tales.Isaaqs are not fundamentally different to any of the other clans, it all just comes down to politics. How much each clans plays up what happened to them is directly proportional to how far they would like to be removed from being ruled from Xamar. Hawiyes are centralists, since Xamar is a predominantly Hawiye city, so a victim-hood narrative and a continual re-hashing of what the kacaan did to them wouldn't serve them. Daaroods are federalists and would like to keep their distance from Xamar politically speaking, which is why they occasionally bring up the 'brutality of the red-eyed Hutu hordes' during the civil war. Isaaqs are separatists, so they take the Daarood approach to an extreme and choose to vilify enemy clans, and even non-enemy clans such as the Hawiye, and play the victim, since this creation of the 'other' is what they use to justify secession.