Cobra hero: How the legendary spy-bomber’s son survived a brutal life as a child soldier

By now you’ve probably heard about the Cobras life as an orphaned boy, orphaned in a country where the majority of the population was forced to work in the fields.

The story of how his family escaped the horrors of war in their homeland of Eritrea is well known, but Cobra’s story is also not so well known.

His father was a prominent politician, a man who was a major force in the country’s liberation from Ethiopia.

He was also an intelligence officer, a role that was well respected in the military, and he was a man with a reputation for his loyalty.

After his father’s death in 1954, Cobra grew up in a relatively safe area of Eritrean capital Tirana, where he joined the Eritreans Special Police.

But he was also taught by his uncle, who worked as a police commander in Tirana.

In 1955, Cobran, now 22 years old, left Tirana and joined the army.

He took part in the war against Ethiopia, and when he returned home he joined a secret organisation, the Eritrea National Liberation Front, to fight for freedom.

He quickly gained the support of some of the countrys most powerful men, and by 1959 he was an officer in the Eritres special forces, one of the few officers to be given the rank of captain.

At first, he was known to his superiors as “Cobra”, and by the end of his military career, he would call himself “Sebo”, after the country of Eritra.

After being discharged from the army in 1963, he joined Eritrea’s fledgling political party, the Democratic Front for the Liberation of Eritria (DFLE), which was formed as an alternative to Ethiopia’s ruling Patriotic Front (FPL).

After he became a member of the party, he helped organise the liberation of the territory of Eritroa in 1966.

By then, he had become well-known to the Eritriacs political elite.

“I had a lot of political support from my family and a lot more support from the intelligence community,” Cobra told a US documentary.

“But my main contribution was to the people of Eritres.

It’s been almost 70 years since I’ve left my country, and the people are still trying to make a comeback.”

His political career Cobra would later become a member, along with his uncle and brother, of the Eritra National Liberation Party, or ENL, and they would eventually lead the party to power.

The Eritrea Liberation Front’s first major victory in 1967, when it seized control of the capital, Jaffa, marked the beginning of a long-lasting and controversial period in Eritrea.

In the decades since, the ENL has dominated Eritrea, and was instrumental in helping to lead the country into independence.

In a country that had long struggled to break free of authoritarian rule, the political upheaval of the 1960s helped to make the country a model for freedom fighters, and eventually led to the country joining the United Nations.

But as the ENP gained popularity, and in a time of economic hardship, the party also faced accusations of corruption.

Many of the ENPL’s members were imprisoned, but it is believed that the number of people arrested during this period, was actually much higher.

Many Eritreas political figures were also arrested.

In 1968, during the Eritrial military crackdown that brought down the Eritrin leader, Nasser Idris, in what was dubbed the “Year of the Red Shirt”, a large number of ENPL leaders were arrested.

Cobra was among them.

In 1973, he escaped from a prison camp in the northern town of Tashigi, where his father was held.

There he was captured by Eritrea soldiers and taken to the US embassy in Jaffal, where Cobran was eventually released.

He returned to Eritrea in 1977, where at the time he was serving in the US Army, and soon found himself living as an American citizen.

His political journey started with a visit to the United States in 1982, and it was during that trip that he met his future wife, Anastasia, who was living in Canada.

Their relationship quickly developed and they were married in 1993, after which Cobran became the youngest of three children.

He would spend his entire adulthood in the United State.

His son, now 20, is now a U.S. citizen.