Al Qaeda and Osama bin Laden Timeline

Apr 08 2014

U.S. Defense Policy in the Wake of the Ukrainian Affair

Mar 06 2014

The Jihadist Movement Suffers from Divisions and Discord

Feb 20 2014

A Bus Attack in Sinai May Further Hurt Egyptian Tourism

Feb 06 2014
Pakistan: The Coming Conflict in North Waziristan

Pakistan: The Coming Conflict in North Waziristan

Jan 30 2014

Ansar Beit al-Maqdis: A New al Qaeda Franchise in Egypt?

Jan 21 2014

Iraq: Parliamentary Speaker Meets U.S. Secretary Of State

Jan 07 2014
Jihadist-Rebel Clashes in Syria

Jihadist-Rebel Clashes in Syria

Jan 07 2014

Iraq: ISIL Starts Withdrawing From Fallujah

Jan 07 2014
In Lebanon, a Saudi Militant Leader Dies Under Suspicious Circumstances

In Lebanon, a Saudi Militant Leader Dies Under Suspicious Circumstances

Jan 06 2014
In Syria, a Bleak Future for an al Qaeda Front Group

In Syria, a Bleak Future for an al Qaeda Front Group

Jan 02 2014

Yemen: Al Qaeda Claims Aden Bombing

Dec 12 2013
Gauging the Jihadist Movement, Part 5: Implications

Gauging the Jihadist Movement, Part 5: Implications

Overview

Al Qaeda has yet to follow its spectacular 9/11 attacks in the United States with anything nearly as dramatic or effective. Why? The once-centralized terrorist group is becoming more amorphous. Al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden was killed at his safe-house in Abbottabad, Pakistan, May 2, 2011, by U.S. special operations forces. Yet the likelihood of another big attack could increase as memories of 9/11 fade and as jihadists hone their skills in Iraq and Afghanistan.

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