President Bush talks on the supposed Osama Bin Laden videotape
1. Close-up of girl singing and lighting candles on Hanukkah menorah
2. Pan view of Bush walking in front of reporters
3. SOUNDBITE: (English) George W. Bush, US President
It just reminded me what a murderer he is and how right and just our cause is. I couldn't imagine some body like Osama bin Laden understanding the joy of Hanukkah or the joy of Christmas or celebrating peace and hope. This man wants to destroy any semblance of civilisation for his own power and his own good. He is so evil that he is willing to send young men to commit suicide while he hides in caves. And while we celebrate peace and lightness, I fully understand that in order to make sure peace and lightness exist in the future we must bring him to justice, and we will. For those who see this tape they will realise not only is he guilty of incredible murder he has no conscience and no soul, that he represents the worst of civilisation.
4. Close-up as Bush walks away.
US President George Bush says the videotape purporting to show Osama Bin Laden talking about the September 11 terrorist attacks on New York and Washington, reminds him of what a murderer Bin Laden is.
The White House says no decision has been made on whether to release the video, found in a home in Afghanistan ten days ago.
White House Press Secretary Ari Fleischer says it could be a couple of days before experts finish reviewing whether Bin Laden is sending any hidden messages through the tape.
Tuesday is also the three month anniversary of the attacks and President Bush has called for a worldwide day of remembrance for the thousands of victims who died in Washington, New York and Pensylvannia.
Bush said that when he saw the tape, he was reminded of how right and just the US war on terror is.
Bush spoke after helping light a Hanukkah menorah at the White House.
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Ghost Wars: The Secret History of the CIA, Afghanistan, and Bin Laden, from the Soviet Invasion to S
Author Steve Coll, managing editor of The Washington Post, discusses the findings of his latest book on the CIA's involvement in the covert wars in Afghanistan that fueled Islamic militancy and gave rise to bin Laden's al Qaeda. To view the video ...
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Understanding the Bin Ladens
The Bin Ladens rose from poverty to privilege; they loyally served the Saudi royal family for generations and became wealthy enough to live and invest in other countries, including the United States. Yet the family struggled to adapt simultaneously to Saudi Arabia's puritanism and America's myriad temptations. This became the context for Osama's overwhelming determination to destroy the United States.
Steve Coll is a two-time Pulitzer Prize winner and author of the national bestseller Ghost Wars.
President Trump Leaves White House After Announcing Hamza Bin Laden Death
President Donald Trump left the White House and headed for the Trump National Golf Course in Virginia, Saturday, September 14, after announcing the death of Hamza bin Laden, the son of late al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden.
The White House said Saturday that the son of al-Qaida founder Osama bin Laden has been killed in a U.S. counterterrorism operation in the Afghanistan-Pakistan region.
The White House said in a statement, The loss of Hamza bin Ladin (Laden) not only deprives al-Qaida of important leadership skills and the symbolic connection to his father, but undermines important operational activities of the group.
The younger bin Laden was described by the White House as the high-ranking al-Qaida member who was responsible for planning and dealing with various terrorist groups.
Whether Osama Bin Laden is Dead or Alive: Peace Abounds!
In this video, I discuss how we need not place our attention on terrorists being alive or dead (i.e. Osama), because their existence doesn't have to be a determining factor in us creating a joyful life!
General R Ejaz Awan Refused to Call Osama Bin Laden A Terrorist || After Imran Khan
General R Ejaz Awan Refused to Call Osama Bin Laden A Terrorist || After Imran Khan
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Saudis Strip Citizenship from Osama Bin Laden's Son & U.S. Offers $1 Million Reward For His Loca
The United States and North Korea gave conflicting accounts on why President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un cut short their denuclearization summit without a deal. Trump said the talks collapsed because Kim demanded that the U.S. lift all economic sanctions without a commitment from Pyongyang to dismantle its nuclear arsenal. North Korea's foreign minister, Ri Yong Ho, said North Korea wanted only partial sanctions relief in exchange for closing its main nuclear complex. He said the negotiations fell apart because the U.S. demanded further steps toward denuclearization. Ri said Kim was ready to agree to permanently halt nuclear and intercontinental ballistic missile tests, but the U.S. wasted an opportunity that may not come again. China’s top diplomat Yang Jiechi told Secretary of State Mike Pompeo on Friday in a phone call that China hopes that the United States and North Korea can exercise patience, meet each other halfway and continue to talk. Pompeo said negotiations would resume quickly.
Pakistan on Friday moved an Indian pilot captured from a warplane shot down in the disputed Kashmir region to a border crossing, where he was to be handed over to India. Pakistan's prime minister, Imran Khan, has said his country was returning the pilot (identified as Wing Commander Abhinandan Varthaman) as a peace gesture following clashes that have escalated tensions on the Line of Control that separates the parts of Kashmir controlled by the two nuclear-armed nations. India imposed a security lockdown in parts of Indian-controlled Kashmir, and banned a major political and religious group in an ongoing crackdown against rebels seeking to end Indian rule in the region.
Saudi Arabia said it has stripped citizenship from Hamza bin Laden, the son of slain al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden. The U.S. State Department said on Thursday it was offering a reward of up to $1 million for information leading “to the identification or location in any country” of Hamza, calling him a key al Qaeda leader. Hamza, believed to be about 30 years old, was at his father’s side in Afghanistan before the September 11 attacks and spent time with him in Pakistan after the U.S.-led invasion of Afghanistan pushed much of al Qaeda’s senior leadership there. Analysts said Hamza provides a younger voice for the group whose aging leaders have struggled to inspire militants around the world galvanized by Islamic State. The State Department said he has called for acts of terrorism in Western capitals and threatened to take revenge against the United States for his father’s killing. Osama bin Laden was killed by U.S. special forces who raided his compound in Pakistan in 2011. Hamza was thought to be under house arrest in Iran at the time, and documents recovered from the compound indicated that aides had been trying to reunite him with his father.
Heavy gunfire rang out across central Mogadishu on Friday as Somali special forces battled to dislodge insurgents holed up next to a hotel they bombed the previous evening, and as the death toll stemming from that attack neared 30. Rescuers said the number of dead from the first explosion, which destroyed several buildings, could well rise. Islamist al Shabaab fighters set off a bomb outside the Hotel Maka Al-Mukarama on Thursday night before retreating to an adjacent building, from where they fired on soldiers who tried to enter. Another bomb exploded later about 1 kilometer away. The attack, on a hotel popular with government officials, is part of a pattern of Al Shabaab assaults on high-profile targets in East Africa. It comes days after U.S. forces in Somalia stepped up air strikes against the group, which is fighting to dislodge a Western-backed government protected by peacekeepers. Police said 29 people, mostly civilians, had died in the attack and its aftermath, and 80 had been wounded.
The number of measles cases around the globe surged to alarmingly high levels in 2018 with 98 countries reporting increases in infected patients from a year earlier, according to data by UNICEF. The Philippines, Brazil and France along with seven other countries account for almost two-thirds of the total increase, which UNICEF says is eroding progress already made in the fight against this curable and highly deadly disease. Ukraine saw the highest one-year increase with more than 35 thousand reported cases in 2018. In 2017, Ukraine had just under 4,800. The Philippines recorded nearly 16 thousand cases in 2018 up from 2,428 the year prior. Brazil had the third most cases of measles in 2018 with more than 10 thousand. However, Brazil reported no measles patients in 2017. Measles is a highly contagious disease that is spread through the air and infects through the respiratory tract. UNICEF said malnourished children and infants too young to be immunized face the greatest risk of death from the d
Steve Coll on The Bin Ladens: An Arabian Family in the American Century - The John Adams Institute
On April 21, 2008, The John Adams Institute hosted an evening with Steve Coll. One of America’ s most renowned international affairs correspondents came to the John Adams Institute podium to discuss his revelatory book on the Bin Laden family. Steve Coll won the Pulitzer Prize in 2004 forGhost Wars, which showed how 9/11 was an outgrowth of the CIA’ s long involvement in Afghanistan. His book, The Bin Ladens, one of the most highly anticipated releases of the spring, penetrates the veil of secrecy that has kept the famous and infamous Saudi family largely hidden from public view. The result is a sprawling saga of money, oil, religion, and politics – and at the center of it all, of course, the figure of Osama bin Laden. Steve Coll is a writer for The New Yorker and president of the New America Foundation, a Washington, D.C. think tank.
Moderator: Joris Luyendijk, journalist and author of “Het zijn net mensen”
In cooperation with: Mouria Publishers & Penguin Books Benelux
Photo: Lauren Shay Lavin
Why PM Imran Khan calls Osama Bin Laden Martyr ( Shaheed )
Prime Minister Imran Khan calls Osama Bin Laden a martyr
PM IK has once again revealed his soft-corner for Afghan Taliban. Imran Khan called Osama Bin Laden a martyr during a speech in Pakistan's parliament.
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Conversations With History - Michael Scheuer
U.S. Foreign Policy and the Terrorist Threat
Michael Scheuer, former Chief of the CIA bin Laden unit
Conversations host Harry Kreisler welcomes Michael Scheuer, a 20 year veteran of the CIA, who in the 1990's headed the search for Osama Bin Laden and the rendition program to imprison jihadists. Scheuer discusses the career of Osama bin Laden, the origins of the rendition program, and the failure of the US foreign policy elite to understand the challenges posed by jihadist terrorism.
Recorded March 12, 2008
The Mind of Osama Bin Laden
Peter Bergen author of The Osama Bi Laden I Know
How Bin Laden Bankrupted America
Policy analyist Jon Utley investigates the strategy used in the 9-11 attacks. Mr. Utley is the Associate Publisher of the American Conservative Magazine:
This is an edition of Conservative Roundtable, the nationally broadcast conservative television program hosted by Howard Phillips, and produced by The Conservative Caucus.
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Pakistan declares Osama bin laden as Saheed
Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan on Thursday called slain al Qaeda chief and 9/11 mastermind Osama bin Laden a shaheed (martyr) and said that Islamabad faced embarrassment by taking part in America's war on terror.
In this video, we will discuss the terror agenda of Pakistan, how Pakistan supports terrorism, and expend it to other countries.
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Defeating Osama Bin Laden's Ideology
Shibley Telhami: The irony is that Osama bin Laden lived long enough to see the very people he tried to inspire and influence reject his calls for terror and chart their own course for democratic rule. More:
Why didn't the Taliban give up Bin Laden?
Short clip from our new series 'UNCAGED'. A new, no holds barred, fortnightly discussion putting a unique perspective and insight on the War on Terror and the campaign for justice.
Taliban continue to deny Bin Laden involovement
1. Various of people on street outside Taliban Embassy
2. Abdul Salam Zaeef walks into conference room
3. Various of press conference
4. SOUNDBITE: (English) Abdul Salam Zaeef, Taliban ambassador to Pakistan
Osama has no pilots. Where did he train them? Training of pilots is the work of a running government and only such a government has the capacity to do so. In Afghanistan, there is no such possibility for the training.
5. Various of journalists
6. Zaeef speaking at press conference
7. Cutaway of journalists
8. Mothers of American aid workers arriving outside embassy (Deborah Oddy in black, with Nancy Cassell)
9. Father of Heather Mercer, detainee
9. Mothers in conversation
10. People looking at newspapers on street
11. Various close-up shots of newspapers
12. Various of men looking at newspapers
13. SOUNDBITE: (Urdu) Voxpop
In my opinion, what happened is very bad and not good and whoever has done this they want to weaken America internally. Just to destroy bad image of muslims around the world. Whatever has been done is beyond the means of Afghanistan or any muslim country.
14. Various Islamabad street scenes
15. Exterior of Islamabad Airport
16. Travellers waiting at airport
17. Sign showing cancelled flights
18. Flight display showing cancelled flights
18. Various of travellers waiting to board flights
Afghanistan's ruling Taliban warned on Friday that any military attack by the United States would lead to acts of revenge.
Leading fundamentalist clerics used Friday prayers in Kabul to press Muslims worldwide into action, calling for a unified front in response to any U-S-led retaliation for Tuesday's terror attacks on New York and Washington.
In Islamabad, Abdul Salam Zaeef, the Taliban ambassador to Pakistan, explained why the Taliban believed Osama bin Laden was not responsible for the devastating attacks.
Alleged terrorist bin Laden has been identified by Secretary of State Colin Powell as the number one suspect in the attacks against New York's World Trade Center and the Pentagon.
But Abdul Salam Zaeef, speaking in Islamabad, said bin Laden had neither the capacity nor the resources to have orchestrated the attacks.
Reading from a statement by the reclusive leader of Afghanistan's ruling Taliban militia, Mullah Mohammed Omar, he said investigators were trying to link bin Laden to
this week's attacks unjustifiably and without any reason.
In the statement read aloud by the ambassador on Friday, Omar said the attacks themselves point to bin Laden's innocence because Osama has no pilots and because there is no pilot training in Afghanistan.
Abdul Salam Zaeef, the Afghan ambassador to Pakistan, told reporters in the Pakistani capital of Islamabad that handing over bin Laden to the United States would be a long process. It would have to involve U.S. authorities providing evidence against bin Laden to the Taliban.
So far the Americans have not contacted us on providing any evidence. Our position is very clear. We have condemned the attacks, he said.
Moreover, the West had no proof of his involvement, he added.
Afghanistan's strict Muslim Taliban rulers have given haven to bin Laden and his allies for years.
They have refused to hand over bin Laden, who also is wanted by Washington in the deadly bombings of two U-S embassies in East Africa in 1998.
Since Tuesday's attacks, there has been speculation about a U-S retaliatory strike against Afghanistan.
Foreign aid workers are streaming out of the country, heading for safer territory in neighboring Pakistan.
The flow of refugees out of Afghanistan - already high because of drought and civil war - has intensified since Tuesday's attacks.
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Is Peace Possible? - David Swanson
David Swanson presents at a special meeting of Veterans for Peace, Evansville (Chapter 104) on the subject of the elimination of war as a tool of governments around the globe. He talks about the myths and facts surrounding the necessity of waging war on other countries, the misconceptions surrounding it's utility, and how it is often spoken of as a last resort although it is usually the first option discussed.
Dr. John Lewis Gaddis on Nuclear Weapons and Grand Strategy
Dr. John Lewis Gaddis is the Robert A. Lovett Professor of History at Yale University. His most recent books include Surprise, Security, and the American Experience and The Cold War: A New History.
The Hertog Global Strategy Initiative is a research program that employs historical analysis to confront present and future problems in world politics. Each summer, invited experts and select students gather at Columbia University for twelve weeks of intensive study, independent research, and collaborative writing on a critical issue in international affairs. The 2010 program focuses on nuclear proliferation and the future of world power.