TITLE

KILLING OSAMA

AUTHOR(S)
GOERINGER, CONRAD
PUB. DATE
June 2011
SOURCE
American Atheist;2011 2nd Quarter, Vol. 49 Issue 2, p38
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers information on the issues surrounding killing of Osama bin Laden, the al Qaeda leader on May 2, 2011 in Attabad, Pakistan. It mentions the topics within this issue including Islamic fundamentalism, the notorious drug lord Pablo Escobar who was killed by Colombian troops in 1993, and the war on terrorism. The article also notes the "Golden Triangle" in Asia regarding the transportation of the opium poppy.
ACCESSION #
64295264

 

Related Articles

  • An Emerging Connection. Hosenball, Mark; Dickey, Christopher; Masland, Tom; Potter, Beth; Brandsma, Teije // Newsweek;12/16/2002, Vol. 140 Issue 25, p31 

    Reports on the investigation into the November 28, 2002 terrorist bombings of an Israeli-owned hotel in Mombasa, Kenya and a strike on an Israeli charter jet. View of United States officials that the trail leads to Yemen, the ancestral home of Osama bin Laden, by way of Somalia; Indication that...

  • An Emerging Connection. Hosenball, Mark; Dickey, Christopher; Masland, Tom; Potter, Beth; Brandsma, Teije // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);12/16/2002 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 140 Issue 25, p19 

    Reports on the investigation into the November 28, 2002 terrorist bombings of an Israeli-owned hotel in Mombasa, Kenya and a strike on an Israeli charter jet. View of United States officials that the trail leads to Yemen, the ancestral home of Osama bin Laden, by way of Somalia; Indication that...

  • An Emerging Connection. Hosenball, Mark; Dickey, Christopher; Masland, Tom; Potter, Beth; Brandsma, Teije // Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);12/16/2002 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 140 Issue 25, p39 

    Reports on the investigation into the November 28, 2002 terrorist bombings of an Israeli-owned hotel in Mombasa, Kenya and a strike on an Israeli charter jet. View of United States officials that the trail leads to Yemen, the ancestral home of Osama bin Laden, by way of Somalia; Indication that...

  • The New Cold War. Pryce-Jones, David // National Review;11/5/2001, Vol. 53 Issue 21, p38 

    This article presents information on the character of a war against terrorism by the United States and its allies. Reasons are presented as to why Islamic extremists have achieved power in countries such as Afghanistan and Iran. There is a forecast that this war may be similar in duration and...

  • OBAMA'S NEW SECRET WAR. Blanche, Ed // Middle East;Aug/Sep2011, Issue 425, p12 

    The article offers information on the secret war of U.S. President Barack Obama against the Al Qaeda. It says that after the assassination of Osama bin Laden in Pakistan, Obama escalated his war against terrorism through the Special Forces operations. Washington analyst Jim Lobe states that the...

  • Leads From a Laptop. Hosenball, Mark; Sennott, Sarah; McGuire, Stryker; Isikoff, Michael // Newsweek;8/23/2004, Vol. 144 Issue 8, p9 

    Focuses on the discovery of a computer seized from captured al Qaeda terrorist Muhammed Neem Noor Khan, who was in contact with Osama bin Laden. Information that was found on Khan's computer disks, including plans to attack financial targets in New York City and Washington, D.C.; How...

  • TERROR'S NEW SOLDIERS. Kaplan, David E.; Whitelaw, Kevin; Latif, Aamir // U.S. News & World Report;11/1/2004, Vol. 137 Issue 15, p34 

    As with so much in the war on terrorism, it's hard to tell if it is being won or lost.Terrorism concerns are driving much of the debate in the presidential campaign, which has unfolded amid a stream of terrorism alerts at home and attacks abroad. Yet many Americans still have only a limited...

  • Declaring Victory. Fallows, James // Atlantic;Sep2006, Vol. 298 Issue 2, p60 

    The article presents an examination into the global war on terrorism and the success of the United States against groups such as al-Qaeda. An overview of the successes and failures by the U.S. is given, highlighting the importance of the U.S. public reaction rather than the overt actions of...

  • Al Qaeda weaker, but still a threat. McLaughlin, Abraham // Christian Science Monitor;12/18/2001, Vol. 94 Issue 18, p1 

    Focuses on how despite the United States' success in splintering the Al Qaeda terrorist network, led by Osama bin Laden, terrorist threats still remain. Ability of Al Qaeda to obtain funds through fraud, and maintain support among people willing to commit suicide in the name of Islam; Analysis...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics