The War on Terrorism and the War on Drugs
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An analysis of the relationship between the war on terrorism and the war on drugs. Part II discusses the similarities between the war on terrorism and the war on drugs. In Part III, the relationship between the war on terrorism and the war on drugs is outlined. Lastly, this paper concludes with recommendations for effectively dealing with the war on terrorism and the war on drugs.
From the Paper:"Few events in life have the potential to impact each and every single member of society, whether it is on a macro (indirect) or micro (direct) level. Even fewer such events actually do impact every single citizen. The Columbine school shootings, the Kent State university shootings, the Oklahoma city bombings, Pearl Harbor, and Vietnam are just a few of the events which are forever embedded into the psyche of millions of Americans. On September 11, 2001, two airplanes crashed into the World Trade Center buildings in New York, another airplane crashed into the Pentagon, and a fourth airplane crashed into a field in Pennsylvania. In addition to the sheer magnitude of these airplane crashes, what makes these crashes notable is the fact that all four airplanes were hijacked by suspected terrorists. As a result of these horrific terrorist attacks, thousands of individuals lost their lives in an instant, countless others were left to stand by helplessly, to learn to rebuild their lives without their loved ones."
Cite this Comparison Essay:
The War on Terrorism and the War on Drugs (2003, February 08) Retrieved September 19, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/the-war-on-terrorism-and-the-war-on-drugs-6627/
"The War on Terrorism and the War on Drugs" 08 February 2003. Web. 19 September. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/the-war-on-terrorism-and-the-war-on-drugs-6627/>