Muslim prophets say the long-term targets of terrorism will continue to be Washington and New York. “There can be no doubt of the profound hostility entertained by Muslim apocalyptic writers towards the United States, and their intense desire to humiliate it and see it destroyed forever,” says Islamic expert David Cook. However, a new major target is the Vatican.

Spiritdaily.com reports that Islamic prophets are saying a messiah called the Dajjal will rise from the ashes of the U.S. and “Greater Israel,” which is what Muslims call the worldwide Jewish influence that they believe originates in the United States.
read more

While most of us were shocked and appalled by the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, some people made money?a lot of money?from them. A number of transactions in the financial markets indicated clear and specific knowledge about what was going to happen that day. And the reason may the large number of people who were once high up in the CIA and went on to dominate Wall Street and banking.
read more

On the anniversary of the September 11, 2001 attacks on Washington D.C. and the Twin Towers in New York, the Israeli military has announced that al-Qaeda recently tried to hijack a Saudi F-15E fighter and crash it into a major office tower in Israel.

Because of this, Israel is trying to get the U.S. to convince the Saudis to remove their fleet of 50 F-15Es from the King Faisal Air Base in nearby Tabuk. They were flown there in March, 2003 and Saudi Arabia has refused to return them to their bases in other parts of the country. This gives rise to the speculation that they may be planning to cooperate with al-Qaeda on a strike against Israel. The planes were sold to the Saudis by the U.S.
read more

Microsoft thinks the recent “Blaster” worm and SoBig computer viruses are a terrorist attack and is cooperating with the FBI. Microsoft says the viruses exhibit signs of a coordinated attack by someone wanting to disrupt world commerce. However, no terrorist organization has claimed responsibility for the worms. Also, a terrorist attack scenario would exempt Microsoft from any claims of negligence.

The Blaster worm exploits a flaw in Microsoft Windows, which is on 90% of all home and corporate desktop computers worldwide. A patch was made available free of charge by Microsoft in July 2003, but few users downloaded the fix, since the virus attack was yet to come. Without the fix, the Blaster worm takes control of Windows.
read more