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Juliette N Kayyem

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NEWS
May 2, 2003 | Josh Meyer, Times Staff Writer
It won't be easy rebuilding Iraq, but even some of his detractors say that L. Paul Bremer III is a wise choice to take charge of the herculean effort to establish a government, create an infrastructure and referee competing political and economic interests. Bremer, who is known as Jerry, served for 23 years as a career foreign service officer before becoming a private consultant in 1989. He was special assistant or executive assistant to six secretaries of State beginning with Henry A.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 31, 1999 | TERESA WATANABE, TIMES RELIGION WRITER
An Arab American civil rights attorney was named Friday to a national counter-terrorism commission, but Muslim organizations said the appointment would not end their concerns over the scuttling of their original choice for that post--a prominent Los Angeles Muslim leader. Juliette N.
NEWS
June 4, 2000 | BOB DROGIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A new congressionally mandated report on the changing threat of global terrorism bluntly warns that U.S. policies are "seriously deficient" in the face of a foe that is increasingly more dangerous and difficult to counter. The National Commission on Terrorism report, which will be released Monday, specifically faults the CIA for being "overly risk-averse" and criticizes the FBI for various "bureaucratic and cultural obstacles."
WORLD
January 29, 2006 | Josh Meyer, Times Staff Writer
Despite protests from other countries, the United States is expanding a top-secret effort to kill suspected terrorists with drone-fired missiles as it pursues an increasingly decentralized Al Qaeda, U.S. officials say. The CIA's failed Jan. 13 attempt to assassinate Al Qaeda second-in-command Ayman Zawahiri in Pakistan was the latest strike in the "targeted killing" program, a highly classified initiative that officials say has broadened as the network splintered and fled Afghanistan.
NEWS
October 5, 2001 | REED JOHNSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Dark facial hair isn't mandatory, but it adds to the aura of intrigue. The eyes may be hard-set and smoldering, like the Ayatollah Khomeini's, or soulful and sensitive, like Che Guevara's. Typically, only a few murky biographical details are known, leaving rumor and legend to fill in the gaps. But the most crucial trait for any bogeyman of U.S. foreign policy is elusiveness, a protean quality that's both physical and almost metaphysical.
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