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As the world digests the news that Osama bin Laden is dead, we collected reporting from public media outlets for a glimpse at the conversations taking place around the nation about bin Laden and the post-9/11 era.
Who is bin Laden and what does he want? 12 years of FRONTLINE's reporting on Al Qaeda
The Pentagon on Saturday released five videos recovered from Osama bin Laden's hideout in Abbottabad, Pakistan, revealing the first glimpses of the al-Qaida leader's life behind the compound walls.
Osama bin Laden's body now lies somewhere in the North Arabian Sea, a watery grave that some experts argue does not adhere to Islamic custom, as the White House has asserted.
Reaction to Sunday's news of al-Qaida chief Osama bin Laden's death was swift and celebratory in the United States, but more restrained in other places, such as Pakistan, Afghanistan and some parts of the Arab world.
President Obama's announcement late Sunday that al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden was killed by U.S. troops in Pakistan sparked celebrations at Ground Zero in New York City, outside the White House and elsewhere.
Ahead of a Monday morning briefing about the operation that killed Osama bin Laden, the U.S. government released some graphics that shed new light on the compound where the most-wanted terrorist had been hiding for years.
A batch of documents seized from slain al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden's house and released to the public on Thursday shows the terrorist leader's frustration with the extra level of violence performed by other affiliate groups and his desire to disassociate from them.
New details about the Sunday raid on Osama bin Laden's fortified compound in Pakistan indicate that U.S. Navy SEALs engaged in a brief firefight at the outset of their mission but were not attacked again after that.