- n. alternative spelling of al-Qaeda.
“I think with a more traditional notion of insurgency that we have is the what they call al-Qaida in Iraq.”
“Since 2003, Al Hadlaq has been deeply involved in the Saudi government's moves to combat "deviant thinking," which is what it calls al-Qaida's ideology and the most aggressive expressions of Wahhabism.”
“It's a cowardly act to try to tie a very good honest citizen of Fort Bend County to what they called an al-Qaida sympathizer or supporter.”
“Eric T. Olson described the killing of bin Laden by a special operations raid on May 2 as a near-killing blow for what he called "al-Qaida 1.0," as created by bin Laden and led from his hideout in Pakistan.”
“But the four-star admiral warned of the fight to come against what he called al-Qaida 2.0, with new leaders like American-born radical cleric Anwar al-Awlaki in Yemen, who Olson said understands America better than Americans understand him.”
“Eric T. Olson says he's worried about what he called al-Qaida 2.0, with new leaders like American-born cleric Anwar al-Awlaki in Yemen, who Olson says understands America better than Americans understand him.”
“The spokesman said the tape also looks like a bid to raise money in what he called al-Qaida's ongoing propaganda campaign.”
“Several hundred fighters who are known as al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula, or AQAP, are based in Yemen.”
“These homegrown terror groups worldwide are informally dubbed al-Qaida franchises - affiliates that do most of their own fundraising, recruiting and killing.”
“The group, taking advantage of the power vacuum in the mountainous peninsula after the toppling of Hosni Mubarak's regime in February, launched a campaign under the name of al-Qaida in Sinai calling for the establishment of an Islamic emirate.”
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