Bombing the pharmaceutical plant, September 1998

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Clinton Orders Military Strikes
Associated Press, Thursday 20 August 1998. Before vacationing, Clinton ordered U.S. armed forces to strike at “terrorist facilities” in Afghanistan and Sudan in retaliation for the embassy bombings in Africa. Hit was what he called a chemical weapons facility in Sudan.
CIA's secret war against Sudan…why the U.S. bombed Khartoum
By John Parker, Workers World, 3 September 1998. The U.S. government sent cruise missiles crashing into a pharmaceutical plant in its capital, Khartoum, on August 20. Collaboration between the CIA and Israeli intelligence to support a secessionist movement in the Sudan can be traced back to at least 1968. the SPLA leader John Garang, now supported by the U.S., threatens the new oil fields. Washington has bombed Khartoum in a clear warning to the Sudanese government that it will use extreme force to get its way.
US Evidence of Terror Links to Blitzed Medicine Factory was ’Totally Wrong’
By Andrew Marshall, The Independent (UK), 15 February 1999. In last year's US missile attack on a pharmaceutical factory in Sudan there was no evidence to link the facility or its owner to international terrorism.
Strike one in the Sudan—what the U.S did in its last attempt to attack bin Laden
By James Astill, The Guardian, Tuesday 2 October 2001. In 1998, America destroyed Osama bin Laden's ‘chemical weapons' factory in Sudan. It turned out that the factory made medicine. So how did the attack affect this war-ravaged nation?