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File 911: General   |   File 911: Why We Fight   |   File 911: Strategy & Tactics   |   File 911: The Failure of Prevention   |   File 911: Islam and the War   |   File 911: Judaism, Israel and the War   |   File 911: The Afghan Campaign   |   File 911: The European Front   |   File 911: The United Nations - Handmaiden of Terror   |   File 911: The Saudi Connection   |   File 911: The Axis of Evil: Iraq   |   File 911: The Axis of Evil: Iran   |   File 911: The Axis of Evil: North Korea   |   File 911: The War in South Asia   |   File 911: Homeland Security   |   File 911: Idiotarians   |   File 911: Enemy Captives and Military Tribunals   |   File 911: Smile the While. . . .
File 911: The War in South Asia
Note: The World Wide Web is, like the web of a spider, ephemeral. Links shown below may have blown away, but, before giving up on them, be sure to check whether the articles can be located elsewhere via Google or have been preserved in the amber of the Internet Wayback Machine.
Dana Dillon & Paolo Pasicolon, "The Southeast Asian Jihad" (1/17/02). Another front in the Islamofascist offensive.
John O'Sullivan, "True Allies" (2/27/02). The war is not the only reason why ties between America and India are growing closer.
Dana Dillon, "Another Afghanistan?" (4/8/02). Although most of its citizens have no sympathy for Islamofascism, the world's largest Moslem country is a weak link in the war on terrorism and could become the next big battleground.
Doug Bandow, "A Jihad Elsewhere" (5/3/02). Moslem fanatics attack Christians in Indonesia.
Marin J. Strmecki, "Our Ally, Our Problem" (6/18/02). "As the Bush administration moves into the next phases of the war against terrorism, it will need to confront a profoundly difficult problem: Pakistan is at the same time an indispensable partner in that war and a principal and continuing source of the terrorist threat."
Bill Guerin, "Indonesia: The Enemy Within" (10/14/02). "This political manipulation using Islamic symbols is extremely dangerous and poses the greatest danger ever to Indonesia's stability since the downfall of Suharto. The crisis of leadership suffered by Indonesia that allows Islamic fundamentalism and terrorism to be confused with all Islamic movements, political and social, non-violent and violent, is driving a wedge between the West and the Indonesian Muslims. If the West and the Islamic world cannot meet in the middle, then the future holds only the frightening prospect of more hatred and radicalism, the rise of more extremist movements, and a breeding ground for recruits for the bin Ladens of the world."
Ralph Peters, "The Eastern Front" (10/15/02). "After suffering devastating losses around the world, Islamic terror networks are attempting to return to the offensive, to prove they are still viable. But the half-dozen targets they recently struck in Asia illuminate their weakness and rage, not an intelligent global strategy."
John Howard, "Act of War" (10/15/02). The Australian Prime Minister's address to Parliament on the terrorist attack in Bali.
Eric Boehlert, "Indonesia at the Crossroads" (10/16/02). Interview with Robert Hefner, an expert on Indonesia from Boston University, analyzing the conflict between moderate and radical Islam in Indonesia. Being on the Salon site, the headline naturally emphasizes Prof. Hefner's throwaway comment about how a U.S. invasion of Iraq won't be popular with either Indonesian camp, but that is far from the main thrust of his comments.
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