Jeff Ray, right, and Jan Ray of Shanksville, Pa., attach a sign to the fence overlooking the crash site of United Flight 93 in Shanksville, Pa., Monday, May 2, 2011. Osama Bin Laden, the face of global terrorism and mastermind of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, was tracked down and shot to death Monday in Pakistan by an elite team of U.S. forces, ending an unrelenting manhunt that spanned a frustrating decade. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar)
Jeff Ray, right, and Jan Ray of Shanksville, Pa., attach a sign to the fence overlooking the crash site of United Flight 93 in Shanksville, Pa., Monday, May 2, 2011. Osama Bin Laden, the face of global terrorism and mastermind of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, was tracked down and shot to death Monday in Pakistan by an elite team of U.S. forces, ending an unrelenting manhunt that spanned a frustrating decade. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar)
published Tuesday, May 3rd, 2011
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Some local veterans, politicians and policy experts see the death of 9/11 mastermind Osama bin Laden as a step forward in the fight against terrorism but not a linchpin that will stop violent extremists.

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