Moroccan Network, The

Since 2003, Morocco has dismantled around 70 terrorist units, but despite the country's high level of success, it has suffered numerous attacks. In March 2007, suicide bomber Abdelfettah Raydi activated a bomb hidden under his clothes in a Casablanca cybercafé. His accomplice fled but was arrested by police. On April 14, 2007, two brothers blew themselves up on Moulay Youssef Boulevard in Casablanca. That same day, in the same city, a police officer was killed in a suicide bombing. Again in 2007, an aspiring suicide bomber attempted to blow up a tourist bus with a gas cylinder. In April of 2011, terror struck again at the heart of Marrakech, the country's biggest tourist destination. A bomb placed in a bag at the Argana Cafe on Djemaa el-Fna exploded just before noon, killing 17 and injuring at least 20 more.

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Groups and individuals included in TRAC's database range from actual perpetrators of social or political violence to more passive groups that support or condone (perhaps unwittingly) such violence. The spectrum of violence represented by these groups is vast, from Jihadists who bomb train stations to financial institutions that transfer funds. Some groups that originally engaged in violence but have since become legitimate political parties are included to provide historical perspective. TRAC is in no way attempting to determine whether groups or individuals are terrorists -- only to convey reported information about their activities and official State status. While TRAC attempts to ensure the accuracy of its TRAC database, the entries in the database are from numerous different sources. Hence, TRAC cannot and does not warrant the accuracy of the entries in its database. The editors of TRAC may modify these entries at any time and welcome comments and suggested corrections or additions.  Please write [email protected] or hit the "SUBMIT ADDITIONS" button on the page of the group profile about which you wish to comment.

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