President Bush Sunday announced the U.S., with help from Great Britain, has begun military strikes against targets in Afghanistan.
British Prime Minister Tony Blair met today with Pakistani leader Gen. Pervez Musharraf as part of a whirlwind tour to garner support for an international coalition against terrorism.
Osama bin Laden and his al Qaeda network were behind last month's attacks on the U.S. and the group's close ties to Afghanistan's ruling Taliban made the strike possible, according to a document released by the British government today.
In the face of potential military strikes and a fast-approaching winter, President Bush has offered $320 million in humanitarian aid for the Afghan people.
After a look at British Prime Minister Tony Blair's ultimatum to the Taliban, Margaret Warner talks with Greek Foreign Minister George Papandreou about NATO's coalition building efforts.
A delegation from Pakistan returned home Monday saying their meeting with leaders of the Taliban was not successful.
After decades of civil war and years of drought, Afghanistan is facing a humanitarian crisis of "stunning proportions" according to the United Nations.
Saudi Arabia broke ties with the ruling Taliban of Afghanistan on Tuesday, further isolating the religious militia.
Afghanistan's Taliban says it has not ruled out that Osama bin Laden may have masterminded the attacks on the U.S., but needs proof before they will hand him over.
Taliban officials announce they will decide Tuesday whether to turn over suspected terrorist Osama bin Laden.
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