Age, Biography and Wiki

Mohamed Aïchaoui was born on 29 January, 1921 in Si Mustapha, Boumerdès Province, Algeria, is a journalist. Discover Mohamed Aïchaoui's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 38 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 38 years old
Zodiac Sign Aquarius
Born 29 January 1921
Birthday 29 January
Birthplace Si Mustapha, Boumerdès Province, Algeria
Date of death 1959 - Zbarbar, Bouira Province, Algeria
Died Place N/A
Nationality Algeria

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 29 January. He is a member of famous journalist with the age 38 years old group.

Mohamed Aïchaoui Height, Weight & Measurements

At 38 years old, Mohamed Aïchaoui height not available right now. We will update Mohamed Aïchaoui's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

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Wife Not Available
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Children Not Available

Mohamed Aïchaoui Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Mohamed Aïchaoui worth at the age of 38 years old? Mohamed Aïchaoui’s income source is mostly from being a successful journalist. He is from Algeria. We have estimated Mohamed Aïchaoui's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income journalist

Mohamed Aïchaoui Social Network




In June 2012, eight promotions from the El Harrach Higher School of Equipment were named after Aïchaoui. A public square in Kouba was named for him in 1967, and a middle school in his hometown of Si Mustapha was named for him in 2003. An annual Algerian journalism prize in Aïchaoui's name was established on 4 May 2011.


Aïchaoui was killed in a 1959 clash with the French army in the Khachna mountains, between Ammal and Lakhdaria. He and his group of resistance fighters took refuge in a cave, and the French killed them in a gas attack.


After Aïchaoui's transfer to Tizi Ouzou, he underwent a three-day interrogation before being presented to the examining magistrate on 24 November. André Mandouze told his family that he was at Villa Mahieddine and then transferred to Tizi Ouzou prison. Aïchaoui served his sentence in the Serkadji and Berrouaghia prisons, and was released in 1956.


After the Revolutionary Committee of Unity and Action (CRUA) decided to take armed action, the task of drafting the independence proclamation was entrusted to Aïchaoui in the Casbah of Algiers. The 1954 outbreak of the revolution prompted a group of six people to prepare the final version of the revolutionary declaration after its broad outlines were agreed at a 10 October 1954 meeting in El Mouradia. When CRUA asked Aïchaoui to write the declaration, the messalists attempted to physically intimidate him in Belcourt (Belouizdad).

After he wrote and revised the proclamation, he typed and mimeographed it in the village of Ighil Imoula under the direction of Rabah Bitat. Bitat introduced Aïchaoui to his friend, Amar Ouamrane, who accompanied him from a Belcourt café to Tizi Ouzou; activist Ali Zamoum then brought him to the targeted village. Zamoum provided Aïchaoui with the wherewithal for his secret mission (often carried out at night), and the journalist returned to Algiers by the same route to be ready for large-scale distribution of the leaflets on the evening of 1 November 1954.


Aïchaoui met Algerian political leader Mohamed Boudiaf and nationalist activist Mourad Didouche when he was a journalism intern in France in 1950, and they recruited him into the Special Organisation. He studied journalism abroad for two years, working in the field before his return to Algiers in 1953. Aïchaoui received his press credentials when he returned to Algeria, which allowed him to work professionally. As a successful journalist, he no longer needed to do clerical work. Aïchaoui's militancy allied him with the Messalists, who split from the centrists in early 1954.


Aïchaoui wrote about party activities and transcribed press releases for its leadership, realizing his aptitude for writing. The PPA first published his writing in the summer 1949 party journal. Aïchaoui then asked the party leadership for permission to study at the French Press Institute in Paris.


Aïchaoui's interest in literature and journalism stemmed from a desire to appeal to the Algerian elite, driving him to improve his language and writing. His enthusiasm for reading elevated him to the PPA leadership in 1946, where he translated articles into French for the underground newspaper L'Algérie Libre (Arabic: الجزائر الحرة) which were then broadcast in Arabic.


Inspired by Saïd's underground activism in the Algerian People's Party (PPA), Aïchaoui became interested in Algerian independence. He joined the party, and participated in the 1 May 1945 demonstrations in Algiers' Belcourt (Belouizdad) neighbourhood. He led marchers through the Bab Djedid district, on rue Larbi Ben M'hidi, to the Grande Poste d'Alger.


Mohamed Aïchaoui (29 January 1921 - 1959) was an Algerian journalist and militant in the nationalist movement against French Algeria. Aïchaoui wrote the Declaration of 1 November 1954, the National Liberation Front's first appeal to the Algerian people at the start of the Algerian War. After earlier imprisonment and torture, he died in a 1959 clash with the French army.

Aïchaoui was born on 29 January 1921 in the town of Si Mustapha, in lower Kabylia near the Isser River. He grew up in woody Thénia, part of the Khachna mountain range. Aïchaoui's father worked for a French settler and, after his death, his wife moved to Algiers with her children. They settled in El Annasser, renting a house on the former Rue Ampère. His family's poverty forced Aïchaoui to leave school and work with his older brother, Saïd, as a carpenter. He later worked for a French lawyer, where he learned administration and fingerprinting.