The 'War on Terror' has taken the lives of hundreds of thousands of innocent people globally, while its most wanted targets hide in plain sight of those waging the war. What does that say about the war?
Hamza bin Laden, Osama bin Laden's favorite son, has reportedly been groomed to follow in his father’s footsteps and now it seems he's on his way by making it to the US Most Wanted list.
The United States cut off key military funding to Pakistan, while Trump alleges Pakistan harboured Osama Bin Laden's whereabouts, flying in the face of deep and long-standing security cooperation between the two countries.
Almost 3,000 people were killed at New York's World Trade Centre, the deadliest attack on American soil.
The death of Jalaluddin Haqqani is not operationally significant, but the man's life contains within it the story of the last three decades of war in Afghanistan.
Twenty years ago two bomb blasts killed more than 250 people and wounded thousands more at two US embassies in Tanzania and Kenya. Those attacks heralded the arrival of Al Qaeda on the global stage.
The US judge said that the allegations in the New York lawsuit met the requirements for the court to assume jurisdiction under the country's Justice Against Sponsors of Terrorism Act.
Abu Khayr al-Masri was killed when a missile fired from a drone hit the small car he was travelling in. The Egyptian militant was Osama bin Laden's son-in-law.
When outgoing US President Barack Obama came into office, many believed he would turn the page on the "war on terror." Yet the reality has been different. We score him on how effective his approach to counter-terrorism has been.
Hamza bin Laden promised to continue the global militant group's fight against the United States and its allies
The CIA tweets the 2011 operation that killed Osama bin Laden as if it was happening in real time.
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