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FILE: Dec. 29, 2012: Free Syrian Army fighters fire at enemy positions during heavy clashes with government forces, in the Salaheddine district in Aleppo, Syria.APSyrian rebel fighters linked with Al Qaeda have asked for "understanding and forgiveness" after mistakenly beheading one of their allies and putting the head on display.In a video posted online, members of Islamic State of Iraq and al-Sham were shown holding up the head of what they thought was a supporter of President Bashar Assad before a crowd in Aleppo, The Telegraph reported.After the video was posted, the head was recognized as belonging to Mohammed Fares, a member of Ahrar al-Sham, a well-established rebel group that regularly fights alongside the Islamic State of Iraq, according to the report.Omar al-Qahtani, a spokesman for the Islamic State of Iraq, said Fares thought he had been captured by pro-Assad Shia fighters andasked them to kill him. Explaining the error, al-Qahtani said Allah would forgive a man who unknowingly killed a fellow believer.Earlier in the day, state-run Syrian television channel Al-Ikhbariya said two bombs exploded near a famous Damascus bazaar, killing at least one person and wounding seven.Bomb and mortar attacks are not uncommon in the Syrian capital.Meanwhile on Thursday, Assad and Russian leader Vladimir Putin discussed a proposed peace conference to end Syria's nearly three-year civil war and Damascus' efforts to put its chemical weapons un arty election. There has been conflict between the judiciary, parliament and the executive presidency who often worked in different directions. The judiciary and bureaucracy were often criticized of being loyal to Gayoom, the former autocratic ruler.Nasheed was elected in 2008 but resigned midway through his term last year after weeks of public protests and sliding support of the military and police over his decision to detain a senior judge whom he perceived as biased.He later claimed that he was ousted in a coup but a local inquiry commission set aside the allegation.Maldives is a predominantly Muslim nation of 350,000 people. About 240,000 are eligible to vote Saturday.