New Al-Qaeda Propaganda Video Appears To Undermine Obama Administration's Drone Memo
U.S. citizen Anwar al-Awlaki was killed in a drone strike in Yemen in 2011. Was the hit on his life based on faulty intelligence?
5 Reasons Why What The U.S. Is Doing In Yemen Won't Work In Iraq
Iraq and Yemen aren't the same — and what's "working" in Yemen isn't really even working in Yemen.
The Benghazi That Wasn't: How One Man Saved The American Embassy In Yemen
In September 2008, seven militants in Sanaa killed themselves and 12 others in the deadliest assault on a U.S. Embassy in a decade. And if not for an unlikely hero, things would have been unimaginably worse.
Resurrecting The Jihad in Yemen
Why is the man who masterminded al-Qaeda's first attack against the U.S. now working as a security official in Yemen?
Yemen Just Deported The Only American Journalist Officially Working In The Country
"Other journalists are next."
What Happened When The U.S. Dropped Drones On Al-Qaeda In Yemen This Weekend
The U.S. and Yemen launch the biggest offensive against al-Qaeda in four years.
60 Words And A War Without End: The Untold Story Of The Most Dangerous Sentence In U.S. History
Written in the frenzied, emotional days after 9/11, the Authorization for the Use of Military Force was intended to give President Bush the ability to retaliate against whoever orchestrated the attacks. But more than 12 years later, this sentence remains the primary legal justification for nearly every covert operation around the world. Here's how it came to be, and what it's since come to mean.