"It was like, 'oh s--- we got struck,'" one U.S. service member said. "We had to take our posture and then, we're watching Al Jazeera on the news 10 minutes later and...it wasn't what we thought it was."
Here are 27 predictions Sylvia Browne got wrong, sometimes involving missing-persons and murder cases.
Civil rights activist Phillip Agnew said he took part in "misogynoirist culture" with 2009 comments about the former first lady.
There is a curious lack of recognition in Washington of just how effective the U.S. intelligence and military apparatus has become since 9/11.
The Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula leader was killed in a U.S. airstrike in Yemen last week, the White House has confirmed.
Matthew Schrier says his lawsuit against the Qatar Islamic Bank will be the "final fight" in an ordeal that began when he was taken hostage in December 2012.
Law enforcement officers arrested a man they believe to be the leader of an Al-Qaeda group in Phoenix, Arizona Friday for the murder of two Iraqi police officers in 2006.
Douglas London, a 34-year veteran of the CIA, warned that Trump is primarily focused on "celebrity" and "headlines."
Gaddafi was captured and killed by Misrata militia members during the Battle of Sirte in 2011.
Feroza Aziz said TikTok banned her for posting a clip warning that China is detaining Muslims in "concentrations camps" and the situation is "another Holocaust."
"They said he had committed suicide in jail. However, he was killed because he knew a lot of vital secrets connected with very important people in the British and American regimes," Syrian President Bashar al-Assad said.
Discussing ISIS' new head, a senior State Department official said that "we intend to subject him and any other ISIS leader to unrelenting pressure, using all the tools at our disposal."
"At a time when ISIS was crumbling, its leader naturally headed to the spot with the most terrorist sympathizers for him to stay alive," Northeastern University's Max Abrahms told Newsweek.
Kimmel said that Trump has lied "approximately 14,000 times since he took office" on Wednesday night, after a Trump spokesperson said Kimmel should retract and correct a mistruth on his talk show.
"Both operations were very significant setbacks," for Al-Qaeda and ISIS, Michael Morell said.
"Something very big has just happened," tweeted Trump. The Defense Department reported "high confidence" that Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was dead.
The former president said unity and togetherness "defined the weeks and months after" the September 11 attacks.
"It reveals that there is no process in this administration, there is no serious policymaking process," former CIA Director John Brennan said.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo uses an Obama-era line to describe al-Qaeda and the current situation in Afghanistan. Organizations and officials claim Pompeo is underestimating their capabilities and influence.
Actor unveils latest artwork showing $100 bill dipped in blood as gun deaths in U.S. hit 10,000 this year.
Retired Admiral William McRaven also said that hawks in Washington should not think a conflict with Iran would be quick and painless.
President Trump's new acting defense secretary garners bi-partisan support as Patrick Shanahan departs the Pentagon amid allegations of domestic violence.
Michael Wolff's new book "Siege" alleges senior White House adviser Jared Kushner made the comments about murdered Saudi dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi.
Steve Ellis, executive vice president of Taxpayers for Common Sense, told Roll Call that the funding request felt like a headline ripped from satirical newspaper, The Onion.
"We have not begun any peace talks with the Afghan government at all," retired four-star General Jack Keane said. "That is going to be very, very complicated, and we've got a long road in front of us."
U.K.-based Ultimate Airsoft Range said the image of Shamima Begum is nothing but "lighthearted fun."
"The reason Russia was in Afghanistan was because terrorists were going into Russia," Trump said. "They were right to be there."
U.K. Security Minister Ben Wallace said he and other officials are kept "awake at night" by the fear of Al-Qaeda staging a new attack on a plane.