Other Arab Countries

The Gaza Strip as a regional exporter of terrorism:

In June 2010 the Moroccan security forces exposed a global jihad network planning to carry out terrorist attacks against Moroccan figures, including Jews. The network was headed by a Gazan, a former Palestinian Islamic Jihad operative influenced by Al-Qaeda.
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Hamas’ Al-Aqsa TV has circumvented the French media regulator’s ban by signing an agreement with Kuwaiti satellite operator Gulfsat. However, that company also uses satellites owned by Eutelsat, which was instructed by the French government to take Al-Aqs

On June 7, 2010, the French government instructed its broadcasting authority to terminate the transmissions of Al-Aqsa TV, a channel operated by Hamas and broadcast on satellites owned by Eutelsat, a French telecommunications company based in Paris.
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The French government is banning Hamas’ Al-Aqsa TV for inciting hatred and encouraging terrorism.

Hamas denounced the French government’s decision, saying that the shutdown of its channel was an assault on the freedom of speech.
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Internal Turkish criticism of the Islamic regime for enabling Hamas and the Muslim Brotherhood to conduct political-propaganda activity on Turkish soil and sway public opinion against Israel and the West.

Internal Turkish criticism of the Islamic regime for enabling Hamas and the Muslim Brotherhood to conduct political-propaganda activity on Turkish soil and sway public opinion against Israel and the West. In the background: a phone call from Turkey’s prime minister Tayyip Erdogan to Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah.
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Al-Qaeda in Iraq appointed successors to two of its leaders killed in a joint American-Iraqi operation and committed a series of deadly attacks against Shi’ites and Iraqi security forces.

That indicates Al-Qaeda’s recovery following the blows it took, and shows that the organization will make efforts to destabilize Iraq’s internal situation.
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The killing of two Al-Qaeda leaders in Iraq and its implications

American and Iraqi sources reported that on April 18, 2010, two Al-Qaeda leaders were killed in Iraq: Abu Umar al-Baghdadi and Abu Ayyub al-Masri.
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