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U.S. Strike May Have Killed Al-Qaeda Aide

September 28, 2018
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An apparent U.S. missile strike on a compound in northwestern Pakistan killed six people early yesterday, including a man believed to be a top al-Qaeda operative and key figure in the terrorist group’s production of chemical weapons and conventional explosives, U.S. and Pakistani sources said.

(Washington Post — 4 August, 2008)
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Bush administration officials have responded with skepticism to an appeal by visiting Pakistani Prime Minister Yousaf Raza Gillani for increased intelligence cooperation, which he said would help his country attack militant groups and terrorist encampments near its border with Afghanistan.

(Washington Post — 5 August, 2008)
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U.S. intelligence officials have concluded that elements of Pakistan’s military intelligence service provided logistical support to militants who staged last month’s deadly car bombing at the Indian Embassy in Afghanistan’s capital, U.S. officials familiar with the evidence said yesterday.

(Washington Post — 19 hours ago)
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AL-QAEDA’S deputy leader has reportedly been wounded and may evenbe dead, after a US missile strike in a tribal area alongPakistan’s border with Afghanistan. (Sydney Morning Herald — 4 August, 2008)
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Al-Qaida confirmed in a Web statement the death of a senior commander known as a top explosives and poisons expert who is believed to have been killed in an airstrike in Pakistan last week. (MSNBC — 3 August, 2008)
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June was the deadliest month for U.S. troops in Afghanistan since the war there began in late 2001, as resilient and emboldened insurgents have stepped up attacks in an effort to gain control of the embattled country.

(Washington Post — 16 hours ago)
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KUNDUZ, Afghanistan, July 8 — Investigators have found evidence that a deadly suicide bombing attack against the Indian Embassy in Kabul this week was planned with the help of a foreign intelligence agency, a spokesman for Afghanistan’s president said Tuesday.

(Washington Post — 2 August, 2008)
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CAIRO Second of two articles Early this year, a religious radical calling himself Abu Hamza had a question for the deputy leader of al-Qaeda regarding the Egyptian secret police. “Are they committing unbelief?” he tapped on his keyboard. “And is it permissible to kill them?” A few weeks later, a…

(Washington Post — 4 August, 2008)
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