Notable American terrorists include Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh; Olympic Park bomber Eric Rudolph; Unabomber Ted Kaczynski; anthrax scientist Bruce Ivins; D.C. snipers John Williams and John Muhammad, and others.
There is no universally-agreed upon definition of terrorism, though David E. Long's book The Anatomy of Terrorism offers this description:
"(T)he threat or use of violence for political purposes by individuals or groups... when such actions are intended to shock, stun, or intimidate a group wider than the immediate victims."
If this definition of terrorism is applied, it seems likely that Bond's sentence would be overturned. Bond's attack was not political in nature, nor was the assault intended to intimidate a larger group of people (except, perhaps, any of her husband's other potential mistresses).
Bond was instead prosecuted under the Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act of 1998, which prohibits "any chemical which through its chemical action on life processes can cause death, temporary incapacitation or permanent harm to humans and animals." A judge ruled that the Act could be applied to Bond or anyone else who "uses a toxic chemical for other than peaceful purposes."