Store owners in the now-devastated upmarket Nairobi shopping mall where 67 people were slaughtered in last week's terrorist
Friday 4th October 2013 will be an historic day. I know this because it cannot not be. In some ways it's just simple predictive history, in others it's a stirring, a surge or the tremors that result in a tsunami. Either way, it will be an historic day. For on this day that thing will happen that pushes a wedge of change, whether it be in the corridors or power or in the thoughts of the individual.
How many Westgates do we need to realize that US policy in the Horn of Africa is a major contributor to bolstering support for groups like Al-Shabab amongst Somalis and foreign fighters alike?
Kenyan intelligence suspected the Westgate shopping mall may be targeted by terrorists, and investigated the Nairobi shopping
A sixth Briton has been confirmed as one of those killed in the brutal terror attack on a Nairobi shopping centre, and the
Abdi Ahmed was in the middle of spring-cleaning his West London house when the doorbell rang. Worrying that the house was
It's a disconcerting thought I haven't been able to shake off; that had I been in that shopping mall, lined up with those poor souls forced to recite passages from the Quran or be gunned down, I'd have most likely passed the al-Shabaab's sick little test.
In the Pakistani city of Peshawar last Sunday, at least 80 Christian worshippers were killed in a double suicide attack on a church. The previous day, in the Kenyan capital, Nairobi, at least 67 people were killed in a mass attack on a shopping mall. Two senseless and cowardly attacks, in the words of political leaders around the world. But those leaders are wrong: the attacks were neither senseless nor cowardly. I shall now attempt to explain why.
Interpol has issued a "Red Notice" for Briton Samantha Lewthwaite, the widow of a July 7 bomber with links to the terror
The Archbishop of Canterbury has revealed he prayed for both the victims and the terrorists that committed the brutal attack