T e r r o r i s t   W a t c h


While you walk through this life so precious hold the flame of God's love gently in the palm of your hand, for the wind is fickle.

Terrorist Watch addresses the terrorist activities and the the methods used by al-Qaeda terrorist operatives in the U.S.,  with in-depth analysis of  the relationships that exist between al-Qaeda and Middle Eastern terrorist groups and their Middle East nation-state benefactors.


This Web site was first published in July of 1998, and has been  maintained and updated on a non-profit basis consistently since that time, without personal concern of retribution, despite a number of death threats, for the benefit of citizens worldwide who cherish their families, the right to live in a free and democratic society, and the freedom to worship the true God Almighty through the religion of their choice.


Terrorist Watch

    New Era Preface
    The Little Scroll
   America Strikes Back
    Preface to The Little Scroll
    The Little Scroll  Summary

    Iranian Ties to al-Qaeda

Kings and Generals of Nations

al Qaeda Description

The Walrus of the Sea

New Era Satellite View

State-Sponsored Terrorism

al Qaeda Terrorism In England

Terrorist Threat Confronting US

Usama bin Laden

    Ayman Al-Zawahiri FBI Poster

The Saudi Connection

    The USA Dollar Bill

The Al-Qai'da Manual Section 1

NORAD Security Breach

US Nuclear Missile Shield

Babylon of Usama bin Laden

Charter of Hamas

New Era OPS Members

Former al Qai'da Prophet

The Terrorist Threat Confronting the United States

Counter-Terrorism Sites

Afghan/Taliban/al-Qaeda Links

Interpol's Bin Laden Site 

Congressional Quarterly Press

ERRI Site on bin Laden/al Qai'da

Official DoD Pentagon Photos

FBI Official Website Most Wanted Terrorists

The U.S. Constitution

The US Bill of Rights



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US Limited Missile Defense Shield

William S Cohen, Former US Secretary of Defense

"Militaries often face the complaint that they are preparing for the last battle rather than adapting to emerging threats. But today we face new dangers that require new approaches. That is why the United States is developing a limited national missile defence system designed to improve security and stability."


 'Rogue states cannot hope to blackmail America or her allies'

     "Iran is buying and developing ballistic missiles. It has flight- tested an intermediate range Shahab-3 missile and within the decade it could test a missile capable of reaching all of Europe's major cities. Iran has chemical weapons and is seeking nuclear and biological strength.

     Before the Gulf War, Iraq had loaded chemical and biological weapons into missile warheads, according to United Nations arms inspectors, and it was close to achieving a nuclear capability. UN sanctions have slowed, but probably not stopped, Baghdad's determination to produce weapons of mass destruction.

     Traditional deterrence rests on our ability to launch a devastating counter-strike against any country that uses weapons of mass destruction against America, its allies or deployed forces. Such measures worked against the Soviet Union, whose leaders were rational and risk-averse, but they may not deter rogue states whose leaders are indifferent to their people's welfare. Iraq, Iran and North Korea do not need long-range missiles to intimidate their neighbors; they want long-range missiles to coerce and threaten more distant countries in North America and Europe.

     The United States has adopted a multi-faceted approach to counter this threat so that rogue state leaders cannot hope to blackmail America from protecting its interests, including commitments to its allies. Our first line of defense is to maintain a robust conventional and nuclear deterrent. The US is also pursuing an aggressive approach to non-proliferation and arms control. And we are developing a limited missile defense system that would provide protection for all 50 states against small attacks of perhaps two dozen warheads, once the full system became operational.

     The proposed system is not aimed at Russia. The Cold War is over. Today American and Russian soldiers serve as peacekeepers in Bosnia and Kosovo, and the two countries are working together to reduce further our arsenals. Now the United States worries about programmes in Iraq, Iran, North Korea and other rogue countries that seek to build or buy nuclear, chemical and biological weapons and the missiles to deliver them."