Haman's burning desire was to physically destroy the entire Jewish People, from the young to the old, women and children, in one day selected by lottery, the thirteenth of the Hebrew month of Adar.
But Hashem turned the tables on him, a reversal of fortune which is indeed one of the themes of Purim, and provided him with his just desserts. Instead of watching his nemesis, Mordechai, hang from the gallows which he'd personally erected, he and his ten sons were hanged together from that very same gallows.
The text is as follows:
In the Days of Mordechai and Esther, in Shushan, the capital, when Haman, the wicked, rose up against them and sought to destroy, to slay, and to exterminate all the Jews, young and old, infants and women, on the same day, on the thirteenth of the twelfth month, which is the month of Adar, and to plunder their possessions; But You, in Your abundant mercy, nullified his counsel and frustrated his intention and caused his design to return upon his own head and they hanged him and his sons on the gallows.
Speaking of tables, one of the required mitzvot on Purim is the "Seudat Purim," the Festive Meal of Purim. Since this meal is obligatory on Purim, so is its Bircat HaMazon. Therefore, if one forgets to say 'Al HaNisim' in the Bircat HaMazon, the Grace after Meals has to be repeated, together with its 'Al HaNisim.'
Others are of the opinion that one is not required to repeat the 'Al HaNisim,' because it is the drinking of wine, rather than the feast itself, which is the essential ingredient of Seudat Purim, and 'Al HaNisim' is not recited over wine.