August 18, 2005
Brings Britain's Anti-terror Tactics Under Scrutiny
The Brazilian electrician shot and killed by British police in
a London subway was reportedly being restrained by armed officers
when he was gunned down on July 22. The shooting, which came a
day after four attempted bombings at public transit locations,
has brought British anti-terror operations and shoot-to-kill orders
under intense scrutiny.
August 11, 2005
Detains Foreign Radicals
The British government detained 10 foreigners Thursday and planned
to deport them to their home countries under new anti-terrorism
laws. A Palestinian cleric, who has been called al-Qaida's spiritual
leader in Europe, was among those detained.
After an update from Independent Television News, Robin Niblett
of the Center for Strategic and International Studies and Ken
Roth of Human Rights Watch discuss Britain's new anti-terror laws.
July 29, 2005
Reportedly Arrest Final Three Suspected London Bombers
In a series of raids in London and Rome Friday, police arrested
the final three of four men suspected of having carried backpack
bombs on to trains and a bus during the failed terrorist attacks
in London on July 21.
Report: Los Angeles Times reporter Sebastian Rotella updates
the day's events.
July 28, 2005
Police Arrest Nine Men Linked to Failed Bombings
British police arrested nine men Thursday in connection with last
week's attempted bomb attacks on London's transit system, bringing
to 20 the number of people police have in custody, including one
July 27, 2005
NewsHour Report: ITN reports on the arrest of one of the suspected bombers.
July 24, 2005
Police Admit Man Killed in Subway Had No Connection to Bombings
Scotland Yard announced Saturday that the man police chased through a London subway station and shot and killed was not "directly linked" to the investigation of the explosions as they had previously said.
Transcript: After an update from Independent Television News, Craig Whitlock of the Washington Post provides an on-the-ground report Friday night.
July 21, 2005
Explosions Rattle London on Two-Week Anniversary of Attack
Four small explosions or attempted explosions temporarily shut down several London subway stations just after noon local time Thursday, on the two-week anniversary of four deadly blasts that hit the city's subway and a bus during rush hour and killed 56 people.
British police late Thursday announced they had arrested two people and were questioning them about possible involvement in the explosions. Police Commissioner Ian Blair also said that forensic evidence collected from the crime scenes could provide a "significant break" in solving the case.
RealAudio: Prime Minister Tony Blair, who had been meeting with Australian Prime Minister John Howard, addresses Thursday's incidents at a press conference.
July 18, 2005
Suspected Bombers Visited Pakistan
A Pakistani official announced Monday that three of the four suspected suicide bombers may have visited Islamic schools in Karachi last year, as investigators continue to search for clues into the attacks in the British town of Leeds where the bombers lived.
Ian Williams of Independent Television News reports on the latest in the investigation into the bombings.
July 15, 2005
Arrest in Egypt Hints at International Scope of Terrorist Group
A U.S.-trained Egyptian chemist was arrested in Cairo Friday in connection with the July 7 bombings in London after being reportedly connected to at least one of the four suicide attackers. The detention further highlighted the global reach of suspected terrorist groups and the challenge law enforcement has in pursuing suspects.
July 14, 2005
Police Identify Two Suspected Suicide Bombers
Update: British police on Thursday named two of the four suspects in the bombings of London's subway trains and bus a week ago.
NewsHour Report: Reporters from Independent Television News describe the day's events and describe what is known about the suicide bombers.
July 13, 2005
Police Believe Attackers Were British
British police believe last week's attacks in downtown London may have been the work of four suicide bombers, three of whom may be Britons of Pakistani decent. Simon Israel of Independent Television News reports on the latest developments in the investigation.
Then, John Sparks of Independent Television News reports on police raids in Leeds, where the four alleged bombers lived.
July 12, 2005
British Police Arrest Bombing Suspect
Update: British police said Tuesday that they arrested a suspect in the July 7 subway and bus bombings in downtown London and are investigating whether the four bombers died in the attacks.
NewsHour Report: Stryker McGuire, the London Bureau chief for Newsweek magazine, reports on the latest developments.
July 11, 2005
London Authorities Scour Scene for Evidence
British authorities continued to identify victims during their investigation of the July 7 subway and bus bombings in London; the death toll reached 52 as of Monday. The authorities are also still searching for the bombers, using tips from anti-terrorist hotlines and forensic analysis of the bomb sites to push their investigation forward.
July 8, 2005
Relatives Begin Search for Missing Persons, Officials Search for Clues
As the death toll in London's worst day of terror in decades rose above 50, police sifted through evidence of the bombs that tore through the subway trains and a red double-decker bus at the height of Thursday's morning rush hour.
July 7, 2005
Security Experts Assess London Bombings
Two security experts discuss who might be behind the bombings and the methods used by the terrorists to orchestrate the attacks.
July 7, 2005
Was Total Bedlam'
A Time magazine reporter describes her on-the-ground experience of the bombings and the latest developments in the recovery effort and investigation.
July 7, 2005
Four Explosions Rock London During Busy Rush Hour
Update: London was hit by an apparently coordinated terrorist attack on its transportation system during the morning rush hour Thursday. Explosions ripped apart at least one double-decker bus and at least three areas in the subway tunnels.