TITLE

Qaeda on the Rebound

AUTHOR(S)
Hosenball, Mark
PUB. DATE
November 2002
SOURCE
Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);11/4/2002 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 140 Issue 19, p2
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Reports on Al Qaeda activity and possible strategies for future terrorist attacks against the U.S. and Western economic interests. Discussion about potential targets such as night clubs, railroads and nuclear power plants; Progress of the U.S. and Great Britain in capturing Al Qaeda leaders and unfolding possible terrorist plots.
ACCESSION #
7723999

 

Related Articles

  • A good place to start. BEASLEY, RON // Moderate Voice;7/31/2011, p3 

    The article offers the author's perspective on the need for the U.S. government to stop the globar war on terrorism to cut the nation's spending. The author mentions that the government is spending billion of dollars for their effort to find, track, and take out terrorists, al-Qaida. He also...

  • CONTAINING TERROR. Mudd, Philip // Newsweek;5/17/2010, Vol. 155 Issue 20, p31 

    The article discusses how to approach terrorism. In the author's view terrorism cannot be eradicated, but rather is a social movement that must be contained. He sees an opportunity to undermine the agendas of such terrorist organizations as Al Qaeda by exploiting popular revulsion their acts...

  • The Saudis: Straddling Both Sides. Isikoff, Michael; Hosenball, Mark // Newsweek;7/7/2003, Vol. 142 Issue 1, p8 

    Reports that Ali Abd al Rahman al Faqasi al Ghamdi, an Afghan veteran and key suspect in the May 12, 2003 bombings in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia was captured. Destruction and casualties from the bombing; Background on Ghamdi who comes from the same tribe as two of the September 11 hijackers;...

  • Qaeda on the Rebound. Hosenball, Mark // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);11/4/2002 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 140 Issue 19, p4 

    Reports on Al Qaeda activity and possible strategies for future terrorist attacks against the U.S. and Western economic interests. Discussion about potential targets such as night clubs, railroads and nuclear power plants; Progress of the U.S. and Great Britain in capturing Al Qaeda leaders and...

  • South Asia Overview.  // Patterns of Global Terrorism;2003, p8 

    The article presents an overview on the efforts made by government authorities of South Asia in countering terrorism. It was shown that all countries have strongly supported the Coalition effort against terrorism by al-Qaida and the remnants of the Taliban. The establishment of the new...

  • With a Friend Like This. Tepperman, Jonathan; McLure, Jason // Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);4/20/2009 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 153 Issue 16, p28 

    The article discusses how Ethiopia was going to aid the U.S. in the war on terror, but how the country has failed to be part of U.S.'s counterterrorism strategy in the sub-Saharan region. The author describes how Ethiopia's Prime Minister Meles Zenawi put leader Birtukan Mideksa in solitary...

  • With a Friend Like This. Tepperman, Jonathan; McLure, Jason // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);4/20/2009 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 153 Issue 16, p28 

    The article discusses how Ethiopia was going to aid the U.S. in the war on terror, but how the country has failed to be part of U.S.'s counterterrorism strategy in the sub-Saharan region. The author describes how Ethiopia's Prime Minister Meles Zenawi put leader Birtukan Mideksa in solitary...

  • How to Win. Arquilla, John // Foreign Policy;May/Jun2007, Issue 160, p45 

    The author suggests that nations must endeavor to understand how networks of terrorist cells operate if they are to effectively fight them. The United States started the war against terrorism in a networked way by sending 11 Special Forces teams against al Qaeda and the Taliban. The use of bulky...

  • Ending A War With Whimper. Investor's Business Daily // Investors Business Daily;4/17/2014, pA12 

    The author discusses the lack of concern from the administration of U.S. President Barack Obama over the gathering of Al-Qaida. The author states that al-Qaida held a big terrorist convention out in the Yemeni desert and wanted the Americans to see the video of their get-together. The author...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of NEW JERSEY STATE LIBRARY

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics