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As the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attack approaches, al-Qaida has made it clear another attack is on its agenda.
Whether you live in Springfield, Ill., Seattle, New York City, Fort Hood, Texas or the D.C. region, a disturbing trend has taken shape.
Nearly 10 years apart, a common thread unites the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks and the attack last week in Norway. The "Lone Wolf" attacker is a growing concern among law enforcement agencies.
At noon on Oct. 25, the door to the Transportation Security Operations Center swung open. A loudspeaker blasted.
Two bombs concealed in printer toner cartridges and addressed to synagogues in Chicago were dismantled before they exploded at their destinations. But neither house of worship nor Chicago may have been the real targets.
The political relationship between the U.S. and Saudi governments often appears rocky and dysfunctional, but when it comes to intelligence matters, it's a completely different story.
Staring out a window in his downtown Detroit office, FBI Special Agent-in-Charge Andrew G. Arena scanned the skyline of his boyhood home and pondered this question: Why Detroit?
Within hours after the capture and arrest of Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab at Detroit Metro Airport, FBI officials had to make a decision: Should he be read his Miranda Rights or continue to interrogate him until he clammed up?