FILE - In this Dec. 12, 2002 file photo Tuaregs are shown on their camels outside Ghardaia, southern Algeria. The awe-inspiring dunes and wild mountains of Algeria’s Sahara have lured adventure travelers for decades, but their latest incarnation _ as a crossroad for the al-Qaida militants who attacked a natural gas complex _ is likely to make them even more inaccessible. (AP Photo/Laurent Rebours, file)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Dec. 12, 2002 file photo Tuaregs are shown on their camels outside Ghardaia, southern Algeria. The awe-inspiring dunes and wild mountains of Algeria’s Sahara have lured adventure travelers for decades, but their latest incarnation _ as a crossroad for the al-Qaida militants who attacked a natural gas complex _ is likely to make them even more inaccessible. (AP Photo/Laurent Rebours, file)
FILE - In this Dec. 12, 2002 file photo Tuaregs are shown on their camels outside Ghardaia, southern Algeria. The awe-inspiring dunes and wild mountains of Algeria’s Sahara have lured adventure travelers for decades, but their latest incarnation _ as a crossroad for the al-Qaida militants who attacked a natural gas complex _ is likely to make them even more inaccessible. (AP Photo/Laurent Rebours, file)
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