NIE ROCKS! 9/11 Timeline
The NIE Institute is working on a 16-page tab for the September 11 tenth anniversary that will publish in September of this year. The September 11 Timeline, which will be a part of the tab, is now ava... Posted on 5/4/11 at 8:17 AM
STAFF BLOG THE AREAVOICES COMMUNITY More proof of the changing news game...
How'd you like to be minding your own business one night and an international celebrity the next? No doubt by now you've heard of Sohaib Athar, the man who broke the news of the attack on Osama bin La... Posted on 5/2/11 at 4:55 PM
BAGRAM AIR FIELD, Afghanistan (AP) — On a swift, secretive trip to the war zone, President Barack Obama declared Tuesday night that after years of sacrifice the U.S. combat role in Afghanistan is winding down just as it has already ended in Iraq. "We can see the light of a new day," he said on the anniversary of Osama bin Laden's death and in the midst of his own re-election campaign.
Osama bin Laden kept a personal journal in which he contemplated how to kill as many Americans as possible, including possible terrorist attacks against Los Angeles, Chicago and Washington, D.C., according to U.S. officials.
Open article for video From a shabby, makeshift office, he ran a global terrorist empire. The world's most wanted man watched newscasts of himself from a tiny television perched atop a rickety old desk cluttered with wires.
Kimberly Dozier, Lolita C. Baldor
, May 07, 2011
After an extraordinary week of events in the United States and abroad, one thing is clear: Osama bin Laden's death at the hands of American forces has the potential to ripple out into global affairs in many ways — political and military, diplomatic and cultural, and of course U.S. national security.
President Barack Obama says that because of the incredible skill and courage of countless intelligence and military professionals, the terrorist leader who struck the U.S. on 9/11 "will never threaten America again."
City leader, political professor, students largely agree
Obama has said showing bin Laden's bloody corpse could be a security risk for the country. Many of those asked around town say that's the right decision.
Some of the first information gleaned from Osama bin Laden's compound indicates al-Qaida considered attacking U.S. trains, but U.S. officials say they have no recent intelligence indicating such a plot is active.
Patrons in bars across the country are raising toasts in the air, hoping the gesture of gratitude would somehow reach the clandestine Navy SEAL team that took down Osama bin Laden. Millions of others are turning to social networks with their thoughts.
President Barack Obama said Wednesday he's decided not to release death photos of terrorist Osama bin Laden because their graphic nature could incite violence and create national security risks for the United States.
Osama bin Laden was unarmed when he was confronted by U.S. commandos at his Pakistani hideout but tried to resist the assault, the White House said Tuesday as new details emerged about the audacious raid that killed the world's most wanted terrorist.
From halfway around the world, President Barack Obama and his national security team monitored the strike on Osama bin Laden's compound in real time, watching and listening to the firefight that killed the terrorist leader.
Americans gathered in jubilant crowds to cheer, sing and applaud early Monday after the president announced that Osama bin Laden was killed, including hundreds gathered at ground zero where the twin towers once stood in Lower Manhattan. Open article for video of jubilant crowds
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