9/11: Yesterday and tomorrow; How we could lose the war on terror
MetadataShow full item record
The war on terror has become a global intifada, but despite our all- out commitment we're not much safer than before 9-11. As the conflict enters its third year, the greatest threat is that our failure to cripple al Qaeda and its allies will inspire the rise of even more terror networks. The dark, looming specter is the possibility that 10 years from now, there will be 10 al Qaedas -- fanatical, highly organized and well disciplined terror networks, some of them in secret service to rogue (or maybe not-so-roguish) nations that really do possess weapons of mass destruction.
The San Francisco Chronicle
RightsThis publication is a work of the U.S. Government as defined in Title 17, United States Code, Section 101. Copyright protection is not available for this work in the United States.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Leveraging rural America in the fight against terrorism in America through the use of conservation districts Eller, William L. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 2010-03);A vast, untapped resource is available to the federal government and the Department of Homeland Security in the war on terror. The citizens that comprise rural America have long been ignored by the efforts to wage the ...
Lustick, Ian S. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate SchoolCenter for Homeland Defense and Security, 2007-02-00);The War in Iraq has become politically radioactive. It is a burden, not a boon, to any politician associated with it. Not so the War on Terror. It continues to attract the allegiance of every politician in the country, ...
Blum, Stephanie. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 2008-12);(U) After September 11, 2001, the Bush Administration decided to detain certain individuals suspected of being members or agents of al Qaeda or the Taliban as enemy combatants and hold them indefinitely and incommunicado ...