Who married Laila Ali Abdulla?

Mohamed Nasheed married Laila Ali Abdulla 2008.

Laila Ali Abdulla

Laila Ali Abdulla (Dhivehi: ލައިލާ އަލީ އަބްދުالله) is a Maldivian activist and First Lady of the Maldives from 11 November 2008 until 7 February 2012. She is the wife of the fourth president of the second Republic of the Maldives, Mohamed Nasheed and mother of two girls Meera Laila Nasheed & Zaaya Laila Nasheed.

Wedding Rings

Mohamed Nasheed

Mohamed Nasheed

Mohamed Nasheed, GCSK (Dhivehi: މުހައްމަދު ނަޝީދު; born 17 May 1967) is a Maldivian politician, who served as the fourth President of the Maldives from 2008 to 2012. He was the first democratically elected president of the Maldives and one of the founders of the Maldivian Democratic Party.

In the 2008 presidential election, Nasheed was elected as the candidate of the first opposition coalition defeating President Maumoon Abdul Gayoom, who had ruled the Maldives as President for 30 continuous years. Nasheed assumed office on 11 November 2008.

On 7 February 2012, Nasheed resigned as president under disputed circumstances, following weeks of protests by the opposition, which had then been joined by a majority of military and police forces. The next day Nasheed stated that he had been forced to resign "at gunpoint" by police and army officers, and that the protesters had joined with "powerful networks" of Gayoom loyalists to force his resignation in a coup d'état. Nasheed's successor, Mohammed Waheed Hassan, who had been a 2003 political appointee of President Maumoon Gayoom, denied these claims and stated that the transfer of power was voluntary and constitutional. The Maldives' Commission of National Inquiry reported that it had found no evidence to support Nasheed's version of events.

On 30 August 2014, Nasheed was elected as the President of the Maldivian Democratic Party.

In March 2015, Nasheed was convicted under the Anti-Terrorism Act of Maldives for arresting Criminal Court Judge Abdulla Mohamed while president and sentenced to 13 years at Maafushi Prison. Amnesty International has described the conviction as "politically motivated", and the United States Department of State expressed concern at "apparent lack of appropriate criminal procedures during the trial".

In 2016, Nasheed was given asylum in the United Kingdom, where he had gone for medical treatment.

On June 29, 2018, he renounced his plans to contest the country's presidential elections, citing legal obstacles. Nasheed said the Election Commission's decision to reject his victory in a party primary poll was illegal and demanded that the authority be sanctioned.