Intelligence and law enforcement officials are sounding the alarm about Americans who could be plotting terror attacks in the U.S. Officials are worried they could lose track of citizens traveling to Syria to train with extremists.
How big is the threat?
CNN's Barbara Starr has the report.
Even as the United States has decided to send a small number troops to Baghdad to defend the embassy complex, the debate over how involved we should get in the Iraq crisis continues to rage.
Coming OutFront to argue for military intervention is Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq as President Bush's envoy after the fall of Saddam Hussein in 2003.
The conflict in Iraq is hurting every American already- oil prices rising about 4% this week to a 9-month high.
Iraq has some of the largest oil reserves in the world, and it has actually been pumping out quite a bit of it lately
According to the International Energy Agency, Iraq produced about 3.37 million barrels of oil per day last month. It's not far off from the country's record highs set back in 1979.
Joining us tonight with more on how the Iraqi crisis could hit your wallet is Dan Dicker, an oil trader and president of MercBloc.
As the struggle for control in Iraq continues, we're getting a sense of what life is like for those in areas under militant control.
The group behind the violence is called The Islamic State in Iraq and Syria, or ISIS, and they're a splinter group from al Qaeda. They sent out a list of rules for those now living under their rule, which states that all women must stay indoors unless absolutely necessary, common criminals can be crucified, and thieves will face amputation.
Their larger goal is to establish an Islamic state in the region that adheres strictly to Sharia law.
Former CIA analyst Nada Bakos and Richard Barrett, a former British intelligence officer who headed the United Nations Monitoring Team of Al-Qaeda and the Taliban are OutFront.
How should the United States get involved, if at all, in the crisis of Iraq?
Admiral William Fallon, former Commander of U.S. Central Command, and former NATO Commander General Wesley Clark are OutFront with their takes.