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10 January 2002 Military News

Operations
Government Statements and Transcripts
Defense Industry
News Reports
US Domestic Responses
International Responses

Operations

  • AFGHANISTAN / U-S VOA 10 Jan. 2002-- American warplanes have been pounding suspected Al-Qaida hideouts in eastern Afghanistan, amid reports that Afghan military units are withdrawing from Kabul as part of a plan to demilitarize the capital.
  • Services Examine, Set Afghan Troop Rotations AFIS 10 Jan. 2002-- President Bush has said that U.S. troops will probably be in Afghanistan for quite some time, and one of the first questions service members involved in operations in Afghanistan and environs ask is, "How long is that?"
  • Zawar Kili Still Focus of Afghan Fighting; Marine Crash Victims Named AFIS 10 Jan. 2002-- U.S. and coalition forces continued to hammer the Al Qaeda's Zawar Kili site in eastern Afghanistan, Pentagon spokeswoman Torie Clarke said Jan. 10.

Government Statements and Transcripts

  • Transcript: Powell Says Hunt for Terrorists to Continue 10 Jan. 2002-- Powell: This is not a campaign that we are fighting against any religion; it's against criminals, it's against terrorism. What we are doing in Afghanistan is against terrorists. Even though we haven't caught Mullah Omar or Usama bin Laden, we have essentially defeated the Taliban and we have made it much, much more difficult for al-Qaida to do anything in Afghanistan.
  • Transcript: Bush Says Iran Must Contribute to War Against Terror 10 Jan. 2002-- Bush: Iran must be a contributor in the war against terror; that our nation and our fight against terror will uphold the doctrine, either you're with us or against us; and any nation that thwarts our ability to rout terror out where it exists will be held to account, one way or the other.
  • Transcript: Bush Signs $318 Billion Defense Spending Bill 10 Jan. 2002-- Bush: I'd like to remind my fellow Americans there is nothing more joyous to my heart than to see our military liberate women who have lived under the most oppressive regime in the history of mankind.
  • Secretary Rumsfeld Joint Media Availability with Australian Defense Minister 10 Jan. 2002-- Rumsfeld: Well, I would respond very briefly simply by saying, "You bet." There's just no question but that this is going to be a long process. There are terrorist networks well beyond al Qaeda, and they exist in many parts of the globe. And our view is that there's no way in the world the United States can or should be engaged in this activity alone. We've had wonderful support from dozens and dozens of countries, not least of which is Australia. And we value that. And on the other hand, from our standpoint, we want to do the best possible job of dealing with terrorists and terrorist states. Therefore, we believe it's up to each country to decide in what ways -- how, when and where -- they want to cooperate with that, and to characterize it themselves.

Defense Industry

Defense Industry

News Reports

  • TERRORISTS/MISSILES VOA 10 Jan. 2002-- U-S intelligence experts say that when it comes to delivering weapons of mass destruction, ships, planes and trucks pose a greater threat than missiles.
  • AFGHAN/DETAINEES VOA 10 Jan. 2002-- U-S military authorities have begun the process of transferring Taleban and al-Qaida detainees from Afghanistan to the American naval base at Guantanamo Bay in Cuba
  • W-H-O / AFGHANISTAN VOA 10 Jan. 2002-- After years of being cut off from the rest of the world, a clear picture of the health care situation in Afghanistan is only now emerging. New figures gathered by the World Health Organization show that, by any measure, Afghanistan is a country desperately in need of every kind of medical aid
  • EUROPEAN FRONT IN THE WAR ON TERRORISM VOA 10 Jan. 2002-- On the Line -- a discussion of United States policy and contemporary issues. Today, "The European Front in the War on Terrorism."

US Domestic Responses

  • U-S / INDONESIA / TERRORISM VOA 10 Jan. 2002-- The new U-S Ambassador to Indonesia, Ralph Boyce, says international terrorism poses a strong threat in Southeast Asia.

International Responses



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