Osama Bin Laden established the Al-Qaeda terrorist organization, in part, because the CIA financed Afghan paramilitary groups to defeat the Soviet invasion; among them was Al Qaeda.
The origins of al-Qaeda date back to the late 1980s, when a group of Arab volunteers, backed by the United States through the CIA, joined the struggle of the mujahideen who faced Soviet occupation in Afghanistan.
Bin Laden created an organization to help the volunteers, which became known as al-Qaeda or "the base".
The Saudi dissident left Afghanistan in 1989, but returned to that country in 1996 to run training camps for thousands of Muslim foreigners.
In 1998 he called for attacks on US soldiers and civilians. The bombs soon destroyed two US embassies in Africa, and the war between Al Qaeda and the United States began.
The correct answer is C. Osama bin Laden was angry that the United States controlled the worlds oil supply
Al-Qaeda is a terrorist and jihadist organization that works as an international criminal network with cells throughout the world. It was founded by the Saudi millionaire Osama bin Laden, during the war of Afghanistan against the Soviet invasion, as a base to fight against the Soviet troops. In that context, he received funds and training from the US military. After this war ended, Al-Qaeda got involved in several conflicts in the Islamic world, aligning with the Taliban in Afghanistan, fighting to stop the genocide of Muslims that took place in Yugoslavia, and against the American troops sent to Somalia. Soon, Al-Qaeda targeted against the US as its main enemy, since he saw it as an anti-Islamic and pro-Zionist country and he was angry that the largest Middle East oil sources, those from the Gulf countries, supplied the American economy and American troops. For these reasons, Al-Qaeda made several terrorist attacks against the US, with the World Trade Center attack being the largest and most notorious of them.