Agencies amass an amazing amount of information of terrorist organizations and their capabilities.  Below, you will find many of the reports obtained through the FOIA and available publicly.

blank Annual Report to The President and The Congress of the Advisory Panel to Assess Domestic Response Capabilities for Terrorism Involving Weapons of Mass Destruction (2nd). II. Toward a National Strategy for Combating Terrorism [191 Pages]

blank Assassination: A Tool to Counter Osama Bin Laden and Other Transnational Terrorists [31 Pages]

blank Combating Biological Terrorism: Is Department of Defense Prepared to Support U.S. Government Interagency Quarantine Operations [26 Pages]

blank Combatting Domestic Terrorism: A Strategic Approach for the Twenty-First Century [28 Pages]

blank COMBATING TERRORISM: Observations on Options to Improve the Federal Response [15 Pages]

blank Combating Terrorism: Selected Challenges and Related Recommendations [217 Pages]

blank Combat Terrorism Observations on Crosscutting Issues [10 Pages]

blank The Conspiracy Theory of Terrorism [95 Pages]

blank Countering the New Terrorism [175 Pages]

blank DoD Responses to Transnational Threats, Volume I

blank DoD Responses to Transnational Threats, Volume II

blank DoD Responses to Transnational Threats, Volume III

blank FBI’s description of Al-Qaeda given before Congress on December 18, 2001

blank Future Terrorism in the United States: Implications for the USAF [37 Pages]

blank The Global War On Terrorism: The First 100 Days

blank Hybrid Warfare [29 Pages, 600KB] – Senior military officials recently testified1 before Congress that current and future adversaries are likely to use hybrid warfare tactics, a blending of conventional and irregular approaches across the full spectrum of conflict. In addition, several academic and professional trade publications have commented that future conflict will likely be characterized by a fusion of different forms of warfare rather than a singular approach. The overarching implication of hybrid warfare is that U.S. forces must become more adaptable and flexible in order to defeat adversaries that employ an array of lethal technologies to protracted, population-centric conflicts such as those in Iraq and Afghanistan. Department of Defense (DOD) officials have discussed the need to counter the continuum of threats that U.S. forces could face from nonstate- and state-sponsored adversaries, including computer network and satellite attacks; portable surface-to-air missiles; improvised explosive devices; information and media manipulation; and chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, and high-yield explosive devices.

blank International Contributions to the War on Terrorism [12 Pages]

blank Military Responses to State-Sponsored Terrorism: Re-Thinking Deterrence and Coercion Theory [179 Pages]

blank Operational Art of Counterterrorism [55 Pages]

blank Organizational Design Principles for Countering Terrorism in the United States [110 Pages]

blank Osama Bin Laden: A Case Study Part I: Summary and Analysis, December 6, 1999 [393 Pages, 17.0MB] – This document provides an open-source examination of the threat posed by Osama bin Laden, his al Qaeda organization, and allied terrorist organizations. It includes a summary of the relevant history, the lessons learned from the 199~ African embassy bombings and from the follow-on cruise-missile strikes, the threat of future attacks using weapons of mass destruction, and a set of observations, conclusions and recommendations.

blank Overview: Counter-Terrorism Status Report [19 Pages]

blank Patterns of Global Terrorism 2000 [99 Pages]

blank Political Terrorism in Southeast Asia and US Policy Issues: Case Studies of Thailand and Indonesia [101 Pages]

blank Preemption and Retribution: Precision-Guided Munitions to Counter Terrorist Threats [38 Pages]

blank Re-Thinking Terrorism in Light of a War on Terrorism [12 Pages]

blank The Real Cost of “Engagement” [21 Pages]

blank The Scourge of Terrorism: Theater of Conflict Moves to Africa [39 Pages]

blank Security Implications of the Rise of Fundamentalism in Afghanistan and its Regional and Global Impact [61 Pages]

blank Success of Terrorism in War: The Case of Chechnya [101 Pages]

blank Terrorism: Current and Long Term Threats [11 Pages]

blank Terrorism: Near Eastern Groups and State Sponsors [42 Pages]

blank Terrorism in the United States 1997 [29 Pages]

blank Terrorist CBRN: Materials and Effects [6 pages, 4.7mb]

blank Terrorist Threats and Allegations Investigated by the DOD [18 pages, 5.1mb]

blank Understanding and Defeating Islamic Extremists [26 Pages]

blank Weapons of Mass Destruction Pose a Serious Threat to U.S. Cities: How Prepared Are We? [52 Pages]

blank What Does Disarmament Look Like? [9 Pages]

blank Working Group Report on Detainee Interrogations in the Global War on Terrorism: Assessment of Legal, Historical, Policy, and Operational Considerations [88 Pages]

Comments are closed.

Follow by Email