Sunday, September 11, 2011

Who is behind the 9-11 jihad plot?

One of the faces is of this man,

Wanted: Jude Kenan Mohammad is on the FBI list
Jude Kenan Mohammad 

He is on the FBI top ten, and is one of the three believed to be plotting a jihad atatck for 9-11.  This is not just a hunch, the man pictured above is the face of Islamic jihad in the US and needs to be taken down.  

Remember, not all Muslims are terrorists but virtually all terrorists are Muslim.  Jude Mohammad is our enemy, and he is a Muslim who follows the Qur'an.  

From the Mail Online  September 10 

Pictured: American on Ten Most wanted list as 'credible' suspect who is believed to be plotting 9/11 anniversary car bombing  

This is believed to be one of the men counter terrorism chiefs say are plotting a terrorist attack in America on the 10th anniversary of the 9/11.
An image of American-born 22-year-old Jude Kenan Mohammad is on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list for previous links to terrorism.
He has now been linked to what officials have called a credible but unconfirmed al-Qaeda threat to set off a car bomb on bridges or tunnels in New York City or Washington.
The Wall Street Journal reported Mohammad is among three al-Qaeda leaders that investigators believe pose a particular threat because they have lived in the U.S.
Should that mission prove impossible, the attackers have been told to simply cause as much destruction as they can.
President Obama met with his national security team on Saturday, but the White House released no new information about possible threats.
A statement said that counterterrorism efforts were working well and would not ease in the weeks and months ahead.
On the eve of the 10th anniversary, law enforcement agencies around the country stepped up security at airports, nuclear plants, train stations and elsewhere.
Mohammad, who was born in Florida, dropped out of North Carolina's Fuquay-Varina High School in 2006 and left the U.S. two years later to visit Pakistan, his father's homeland.
A federal grand jury in North Carolina indicted him and seven other men in 2009 on charges that they conspired to carry out terrorist activities around the world. Two of the men have pleaded guilty, and the trial of four others is set for September 19 in New Bern.
Federal authorities have never arrested Mohammad in the case, saying that they believe he has been in Pakistan since the indictment was issued.
Frank Perry, a former FBI agent in Charlotte, said: 'They were far along in their planning and he's not here, so perhaps he's done more planning since then.

'If he's a so-called leader, it could be a leader for a particular operation. It could be a leader of a particular cell.'

Word that al-Qaida had dispatched would-be attackers reached U.S. officials this week.
A CIA informant who has proven reliable in the past approached intelligence officials overseas to say that the men had been ordered by  al-Qaeda leader Ayman al Zawahri to mark Sunday's 10th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks by doing harm on U.S. soil.
The informant says the would-be attackers are of Arab descent and may speak Arabic as well as English. Counterterrorism officials were looking for certain names associated with the threat, but it was unclear whether the names were real or fake.
The news comes as a massive security operation was under way in New York and Washington D.C. after U.S. spy networks intercepted communications from an Al Qaeda operative in Pakistan.
The 'chatter' indicated plans to attack the capital and New York, a senior security source indicated.
Thousands of anti-terror officers will flood the streets tonight and radiation detecting boats were patrolling the water as America was put on heightened alert of a terror strike to coincide with Sunday's grim milestone.
Sources revealed the terror cell has been instructed by al Qaeda and could be targeting subways, tunnels and bridges around Manhattan, but other big cities, including Los Angeles and Chicago, are also on red alert.
Speaking on condition of anonymity, one U.S. official said on Friday there was reason to believe the threat may be linked to al Qaeda leader Ayman al-Zawahri.
Zawahri took the reins of al Qaeda after Osama bin Laden was killed in May in a U.S. raid in Pakistan.
The intelligence received this week included possible threats of attacks targeting subways or commuter trains as well as possible car bomb attacks in New York or Washington, U.S. officials said.
Read it all

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