1. This chapter is adapted from Annas, G. J., Terrorism and Human Rights (in) Jonathan D. Moreno, ed., In the Wake of Terror: Medicine and Morality in the Time of Crisis, Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2003, 33–49.
2. Annas, G. J., Our Most Important Product (in) Some Choice: Law, Medicine, and the Market, New York: Oxford University Press, 1998, 140–152.
3. Mark Bowden, Black Hawk Down, New York: Penguin Books, 2000, 345346 (emphasis in original).
4. Morgenstern, J., War is Hell, Effects Sell: We Were Soldiers Loses Message in the Shelling, Wall Street Journal, March 1, 2002, W1, W4. Morgenstern concluded his review, “Those who think such films will strengthen Americans' resolve in the war on terrorism, or any other, aren't watching the big picture on the screen.”
5. J. R. R. Tolkien, The Lord of the Rings, New York: Ballantine Books, 1954, 82. On the one-year anniversary of the invasion of Iraq, March 19, 2004, President Bush continued to paint the world in black-and-white, good-versus-evil terms: “There is no neutral ground—no neutral ground—in the fight between civilization and terror, because there is no neutral ground between good and evil, freedom and slavery and life and death.” Stevenson, R. W., President, Marking Anniversary of War, Urges World to Unite to Combat Terrorism, New York Times, March 20, 2004, A7.