Inside Al Qaeda And Taliban By Saleem Shahzad Pdf
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- Inside Al-Qaeda and the Taliban
- Who killed Saleem Shahzad? | The Express Tribune
- Inside Al-Qaeda and the Taliban: Beyond Bin Laden and 9/11
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Inside Al-Qaeda and the Taliban
An insight into the post-Osama bin Laden generation of al-Qaeda and Taliban leaders. He had been both a hostage and a guest of the Taliban, which gave him a unique insight into the organisation's internal structures. He was abducted and killed in Pakistan in May He left behind a wife and three children. Shahzad considers the strategies of al-Qaeda and other radical Islamist movements in terms that are not often heard' - The Times, Iain Finlayson. It tells us what the Pakistani government, whose corruption and brutality Shahzad died to expose, does not want us to know' - Charles Glass, Taki's Magazine. His unique knowledge and contacts make his writing a 'must read' for anyone who wants to understand those movements' - Gareth Porter, historian and author of 'Perils of Dominance: Imbalance of Power and the Road to War in Vietnam'.
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Who killed Saleem Shahzad? | The Express Tribune
He was found dead in a canal in North-east Pakistan, showing signs of torture, a day after he was kidnapped. Human Rights Watch HRW accused the Pakistan intelligence services of being behind his killing, and Obama Administration later announced that they had "reliable and conclusive" intelligence that this was the case. Syed Saleem Shahzad was born in Karachi on 3 November Syed Saleem Shahzad covered a variety of topics through his career, including global security issues, Pakistani armed forces, Islamic movements, and Muslim resistance movements in Lebanon and Iraq. The Taliban and Al-Qaeda were the regular topics of his writing. He was an international journalist who travelled widely in the Middle East, Asia and Europe. He regularly interviewed Islamist militants, including Al-Qaeda members.
Many are shocked with the boldness of his abductors — that a prominent journalist could be taken from the heart of Islamabad's high security zone, somewhere between the capital's F-8 and F-6 sectors. When his body surfaced in a river canal, bearing marks of torture — broken ribs, the use of rods — it showed that those who meant to kill him, also wanted to send a message to others like him. And the angry reaction from other Pakistani journalists has been, "If the all-powerful ISI isn't behind the killing, then surely it can and must find out who is. But drawing the world's attention to al-Qaeda's infiltration of the Pakistani military goes beyond any one article Shahzad may have written — the running theme of much of his reporting in the last few years. His book. While many are now comparing Shahzad's death to other journalists who have been assaulted or killed over the last few years at least 12 have been killed in the past year, according to Reporters without Borders , one may also see parallels with the death of a Pakistani Army officer in October
Asia Times , 07 June The Guardian , 05 June The Peninsula , Qatar, 04 June Is Iran Supplying Weapons to the Taliban? Tom A. Policy Jonathan S.
Inside Al-Qaeda and the Taliban: Beyond Bin Laden and 9/11
And at least half of me fervently hoped those feelings would vanish. He looked like a cross between a linebacker and a bear. What if somebody believed in that hillbilly act of yours. Litigating The War Of Terror Conference Report The solution, after much trial and error, had been simple and ingenious: a two-inch diameter sealed metal tube with a reflecting mirror set into each end.