Osama bin Laden

Weeks before the 20th anniversary of 9/11, ex-President Donald Trump said the terrorist behind the 2001 attacks wasn't as bad as the "monsters" he took out.
"Did you see how the Taliban rolled through the streets and took back their county [sic]?" Robert O'Neill tweeted Thursday.
“I will not send another generation of Americans to war in Afghanistan.” President Joe Biden announced the 20 year-long military mission in Afghanistan will end by Aug. 31.
"For some very sick reason, you are very obsessed with this portion of that major historical event," responded the former first lady.
“You don’t actually have to commit the violence yourself, but if you call others to violence, that itself is a crime," said the California Democrat.
Pete Souza hinted at what was happening at the precise moment he took “The Situation Room Photograph” in a 21-minute video explainer on Instagram.
The aim of the peace deal is to withdraw all U.S. troops within 14 months and end America’s longest war.
White House press aide Hogan Gidley claimed the U.S. killed Libya's Muammar Gaddafi and said Osama bin Laden was killed without congressional approval.
"When the Mayor of NYC during 9/11 speaks about the atrocities that 'Ben Laden' committed."
A video mashup shows how the two presidents announced the deaths of terrorist leaders in very different ways.
The reality show president treats somber moments like cheap action movies.
The president also claimed that “nobody ever heard of” the terrorist leader when he published his book.
Robert O'Neill was coached by David Spade and Whitney Cummings, who said it was "the second time he killed."
Two officials confirmed to The New York Times that the U.S. reportedly had a role in the killing of the man who was the heir to al Qaeda leadership.
The long-reigning dictator was toppled this week, but the consequences of his rule continue to be devastating.
The longtime Donald Trump ally complained he was seized with "greater force" than was used against drug lords El Chapo or Pablo Escobar.
Pete Souza apologized on behalf of the country to retired Adm. William McRaven.
The 2001 Authorization for Use of Military Force has now been used to justify U.S. military efforts in more than 20 countries.
After 14 years of imprisonment without charge, Abdul Latif Nasser thought he was finally going home. Then Donald Trump won.