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  • ...ved more into military and [[terrorist]] activity. He was killed by United States forces in a nighttime attack on his compound in [[Abbottabad]], Pakistan. ...h more lethal potential than any other nonstate threat faced by the United States.<ref name=Scheuer2005>{{citation
    63 KB (9,802 words) - 12:43, 6 October 2013
  • ...ant ways, it has been leavened with [[populism]] and specific social and [[religion|religious]] considerations and issues and these factors did not always mani and economic conservative but not a social conservative; in the United States at present, this is the stance of libertarianism. It is also possible to b
    43 KB (6,294 words) - 16:55, 10 February 2011
  • ...they are of disputed government or boundaries, they may be called [[quasi-state]]s. ...ef>[ ''Charter of the United Nations'']</ref> in 1947 with the phrase:
    8 KB (1,183 words) - 18:14, 10 May 2011
  • ...volutionaries, as well as — to use the somewhat controversial notion of "state terrorism" — armies, police, and security forces. Since non-governmental defined in Title 22 of the United States Code, Section 2656f(d), which states: "The term ‘terrorism’ means premeditated, politically motivated viole
    18 KB (2,652 words) - 21:23, 23 September 2013
  • ...World Politics, 1941-1991.'' 1995. [ * Gaddis, John Lewis. ''Russia, the Soviet Union and the United States. An Interpretative History'' 2nd ed. (1990)
    38 KB (5,175 words) - 02:33, 12 September 2009
  • {{r|religion}} {{r|United States of America}}
    1 KB (136 words) - 17:30, 11 February 2010
  • ...u]] and [[Walter Mosley]] being ranked among the top writers in the United States. Among the themes and issues explored in African American literature are t ...on]] debated whether to confront or appease racist attitudes in the United States. During the [[American Civil Rights movement]], authors like [[Richard Wri
    39 KB (5,960 words) - 08:33, 1 November 2013
  • the [[Free Exercise Clause]] of the [[First Amendment]] to the [[United States Constitution]]. ...the age of 16. The defendants, who were members of an Old Order Amish community, refused to send their 14 and 15 year old children to the consolidated pub
    25 KB (4,055 words) - 16:09, 15 April 2010
  • ...Constitution]] to mean that government must stay completely separate from religion. [[Barry C. Lynn]] is the Executive Director. adherents that they are insiders, favored members of the political community.”<ref name=FAQ>{{citation
    6 KB (905 words) - 04:30, 17 January 2010
  • ...orldwide religions, others themselves subdividing into yet more splinters. Religion has had an important role in American life, but also in the development of [[Islam]] is growing rapidly in the United States, including offshoots such as the [[Black Muslims]].
    20 KB (2,964 words) - 09:44, 14 April 2014
  • ...ts movement includes a wide variety of individuals and organizations, both united and divided in various ways on specific issues.<ref>{{cite book |last1= F |editor1-link= |others= |title= Citizenship Revisited: Threats or Opportunities of Shifting Boundaries |url= |edition= |volume= |year= 2004 |publisher=
    58 KB (8,512 words) - 03:47, 5 October 2013
  • ...phy'' of the [[Education, U.S., History|History of Education in the United States]] is vast, comprising tens of thousands of books, articles and dissertatio * Cubberly, Ellwood P., ''Public Education in the United States''. (DATE??)
    30 KB (4,088 words) - 07:15, 7 December 2011
  • ...ades of sectional hostility in 1861 West Virginia broke away as a separate state. than industrial states to the north, or cotton states to the south. The state exported young people and slaves to form plantations and farms to the west
    65 KB (9,951 words) - 03:12, 12 October 2013
  • {{r|Philosophy of religion}} {{r|Religion in the United States}}
    517 B (69 words) - 22:38, 11 January 2010
  • ...a]], located in the northeastern corner of the country. It consists of the states of [[Connecticut]], [[Maine]], [[Massachusetts]], [[New Hampshire]], [[Rho ...ike Harvard and Yale, and created the public school system copies by every state. Thanks to the pietistic religious sentiments the region became the center
    48 KB (7,056 words) - 06:46, 11 February 2010
  • ...s to a small, independent farming economy, which in 1776 became the United States of America, with a population of 3.5 million. By 2008, with a population of 300 million, United States grew to a huge, integrated, industrialized economy that makes up over a qu
    41 KB (6,101 words) - 13:12, 11 October 2013
  • {{r|Religion in the United States}}
    554 B (81 words) - 18:54, 23 August 2010
  • {{r|Buddhism in the United States}} {{r|Ireland (state)}}
    2 KB (231 words) - 22:47, 11 January 2010
  • ...he west is primarily rural. It is the most populous of the six New England states. ...f Pilgrims arrived, settling in Boston and most of the eastern part of the state. In the 1770s Massachusetts became known as the 'Cradle of Liberty' for the
    37 KB (5,598 words) - 15:06, 2 September 2014
  • For earlier history see ''[[California, history to 1845]].'' For the state today, see ''[[California]]''. ...ted States at Monterey - July 7, 1846.jpg/credit}}<br />Raising the United States flag at Monterey, July 7, 1846.]]
    35 KB (5,396 words) - 21:19, 18 June 2014

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