Author Topic: The Anwar Aulaqi page  (Read 1990 times)

0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
The Anwar Aulaqi page
« on: March 17, 2017, 12:37:16 pm »
Anwar Aulaqi was born in New Mexico, possibly Las Cruces. This town is near to US Military facilities out there, such as White Sands and Holloman AFB.

When I did a background check on his addresses there, I found people who had used US military addresses. Suggesting it is a  military town.

Aulaqi received $20,000 a year from US Agency for International Development USAID to go to engineering classes at Colorado State University in the early 1990s.

Aulaqi had his PHD in Human Resource Development at The George Washington University, "tuition and fees, books, health insurance, and living costs," paid for by the 'World Bank Community College Project in Yemen.'

FBI conducted two years of undercover surveillance of Aulaqi. The FBI said it found nothing, however it is unusual for two years of surveillance to be approved for no reason. Only a few days of that surveillance is public, and on one of those days Aulaqi is followed to the Pentagon.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline jofortruth

  • Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 21,639
Don't believe me. Look it up yourself!

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #2 on: March 17, 2017, 01:45:43 pm »
In 2012 Lt. Col. Anthony Shaffer, who handled intelligence pertaining to al-Qaeda cells under the Defense Intelligence Agency’s Able Danger, said Anwar al-Awlaki was an FBI asset prior to the September 11, 2001 attacks.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline jofortruth

  • Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 21,639
Don't believe me. Look it up yourself!

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #4 on: March 17, 2017, 02:55:06 pm »
From 1998-1999 Anwar Al-Awlaki was the vice president of a small charity. It was called the Charitable Society for Social Welfare. It was the US branch of a Yemeni charity founded byAbdul Majeed al-Zindani. Federal prosecutors in a New York terrorism-funding case later decided to describe the charity as, “A front organization” that was, “used to support al-Qaeda and Osama bin Laden.”

From 1999-2000 FBI agents looked at Al-Awlaki again. During their investigation they say they found out that Al-Awlaki knew people (Mohammed El-Mezain) from the Holy Land Foundation. El-Mezain is a cousin of Mousa Abu Marzook, the political leader of Hamas and a terrorist fugitive. Before Marzook fled the U.S., he lived in Falls Church and attended Dar al-Hijrah.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #5 on: March 17, 2017, 03:36:19 pm »
Circumstantial evidence in relation to Aulaqi's working with the FBI

Fox's ongoing reporting on the cleric, shows that in 2002 he was released from custody at JFK international airport -- despite an active warrant for his arrest -- with the okay of FBI Agent Wade Ammerman.

Within days of his re-entry, al-Awlaki showed up in Ammerman's counter-terrorism investigation in Virginia into Ali al-Timimi

In late 2002, former imam and suspected al-Qaeda member Anwar al-Awlaki visited al-Timimi and inquired about recruiting men for "violent jihad.". But Al-Timimi became suspicious of al-Awlaki's motives believing it to be an entrapment attempt and asked al-Awlaki to leave.

Watchdog group Judicial Watch has since obtained more than 900 pages of new documents. They show that nearly a year later Anwar Aulaqi was emailing and leaving voice messages on the phone of that very same FBI agent.

Another FBI memo, marked "Secret," on Oct. 22, 2002, 12 days after the cleric's return, includes the subject line "Anwar Nasser Aulaqi" and "Synopsis: Asset reporting."
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #6 on: March 17, 2017, 03:39:28 pm »
Because Aulaqi is now dead, anyone can request any specific FBI files on him through FOIA request.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #7 on: March 17, 2017, 03:43:17 pm »
At least $3.5 million was allocated by the Labor Department to fund a three-year partnership between the Charitable Society for Social Welfare (CSSW), based in Yemen, and CHF International, a Maryland-based foundation, to fight child labor and child trafficking starting in fiscal year 2008.

Wanted fugitive and radical Yemeni-American cleric Anwar Awlaki served as a vice president for the organization during the 1990s. Awlaki's name is listed on an IRS Form 990 filed by the Charitable Society for Social Welfare for an now-defunct U.S. branch of the organization.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #8 on: March 17, 2017, 04:25:13 pm »
Whilst in Virginia, al-Aulaqi is linked to the address - 3331 Kaywood, Falls Church, VA 22041

A number of people there have had previous US military addresses.

Such as this lady  -  https://www.myrelatives.com/d/JENNIFER-STROTHER/49385231
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #9 on: March 17, 2017, 05:44:24 pm »
Anwars father, Dr. Nasser Al-Awlaqi received his PhD from Nebraska University in the United States and worked at Minnesota University from 1975 through 1977. He then returned to Yemen, where he was appointed Minister of Agriculture and, later, the president of Sana’a University. Al-Awlaqi was also one of the founders of the General People’s Congress (GPC) party.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #10 on: April 02, 2017, 08:33:05 am »
FBI refutes claims it suspected al-Awlaki role in purchasing 9/11 hijackers' tickets
Catherine Herridge January 04, 2013

The FBI is refuting claims it suspected, less than a month after the 9/11 attack, that the American cleric Anwar al-Awlaki had purchased airline tickets for the 9/11 hijackers.

FBI spokeswoman Kathleen Wright cited a redacted FBI 2003 chronology titled "working draft chronology of events for hijackers and associates" to reinforce that the hijackers purchased their own tickets for cross-country surveillance flights in August 2001 and for another Florida flight in July of 2001. Wright pointed to four references citing bank/and or credit card transactions linked to the hijackers.

In one citation for the August 2001 cross-country flight, which the 9/11 Commission report describes as one of the hijacker's surveillance flights, the chronology reads: "Mohammed Atta purchase of airline ticket; internet purchase."

Previous story
Quote
Exclusive: Cleric may have booked pre-9/11 flights for hijackers, FBI documents show

The FBI suspected within days of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks that the American Muslim cleric Anwar al-Awlaki may have purchased tickets for some of the hijackers for air travel in advance of the attacks, according to newly released documents reviewed exclusively by Fox News.

The purpose of these flights remains unclear, but the 9/11 Commission report later noted that the hijackers had used flights in the lead-up to the attacks to test security and surveillance.

The heavily redacted records – obtained by Judicial Watch through a Freedom of information Act request – suggest the FBI held evidence tying the American-born cleric to the hijackers just 16 days after the attack that killed nearly 3,000 Americans.

“We have FBI documents showing that the FBI knew that al-Awlaki had bought three tickets for three of the hijackers to fly into Florida and into Las Vegas, including the lead hijacker, Mohammad Atta,” Tom Fitton, president of Judicial Watch, told Fox News.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #11 on: April 02, 2017, 08:36:35 am »
Aulaqi travelled to Florida, destination unknown

One document obtained by Judicial Watch, a conservative watchdog group, was a June 2002 memo from FBI Assistant Director Pasquale D'Amuro detailing Awlaki's encounters with prostitutes in the D.C. area. The memo appeared to propose charges against him, claiming he spent $2,320 on seven different occasions between Nov. 5, 2001, and Feb. 4, 2002.

She claimed she had a 5 p.m. appointment with him that day, and when he arrived at her room, "she looked through the 'peep' hole ... and thought to herself that he looked like Osama bin Laden."

She later identified him as Awlaki.

He paid $400 for sex, the memo said. He was described by the escort as "very polite." Awlaki, who has a record with prostitutes -- he was booked in San Diego on charges of soliciting prostitutes in the late '90s -- also told the escort that he likes to use escort services when he travels to Florida, according to the memo.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.

Offline Neuromancer

  • Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 476
Re: The Anwar Aulaqi page
« Reply #12 on: April 29, 2017, 03:27:49 pm »
Two Arizona college students and members of Shahin's mosque, Muhammed al-Qudhaieen and Hamdan al-Shalawi, were removed from an America West flight after making two attempts to open the cockpit. According to the 9/11 Commission Report, the FBI suspected this was a dry run for the 9/11 hijackings.

A background check on al-Qudhaieen shows he lived in Fort Collins Colorado in the mid 90s, as did Aulaqi

Qudhaieen “had attempted to open the cockpit door on two occasions.” Authorities later received information that both men had trained in al-Qaeda training camps. The FBI chose not to prosecute the two men who were traveling to Washington to attend a party at the Saudi embassy with tickets paid for by the government of Saudi Arabia.
Poster Neuromancer's comments bring a critical but often overlooked historical perspective to key present-day social issues. His underlying goals focus on inspiring curiosity and creativity, sharpening critical analysis of everything from historical texts to today’s news.