Monday, March 12, 2018

More Radical Islamic Terror in Minnesota

Dozens of cases of Jihadi terrorism have been whitewashed and covered up by local law enforcement, politicians, local media and local FBI in Minnesota. Here's another one.
A former student at St. Katherine's Catholic University, Tnuza Jamal Hassan, tried to burn down the campus, wanted to bomb the campus, has terrorized her fellow students in the past in calls for Jihad, has fled the country three times for ISIS and has a history of making terrorist threats on behalf of ISIS and Al Qaida. She was well known to the FBI. What did the media and police tell us when it happened? She was just a confused girl who likes matches and didn't hurt anyone. Who paid her tuition? The Minnesota taxpayers?
Hassan, 19, of Minneapolis was charged in U.S. District Court with arson, making false statements to the FBI and attempting to provide material support to a terrorist organization, according to the U.S. attorney’s office in Minneapolis. Hassan was denied bail at a detention hearing and arraignment, saying she was a flight risk and posed a danger to the community:
“The defendant’s own recorded words speak chillingly to this issue. The defendant has openly acknowledged that she both expected and hoped that her fires would burn down the structures involved and that she wanted innocent Americans to die in these fires. She has also admitted — and warned — that the community is ‘lucky’ that she not know how to build a bomb because she would have used that instead in her acts of jihad.”
Hassan attempted to flee the United States and join jihadist forces twice in 2017. During the first attempt, on Sept. 19, Hassan got as far as Dubai in the United Arab Emirates. She was on her way to Kabul, Afghanistan, to join al-Qaida but was turned away. At the time, her family filed a “missing persons” report with law enforcement. On Dec. 29, Hassan reportedly tried to leave the country with a ticket to Ethiopia. In that case, she was denied access to the flight after authorities found she was carrying identification information for her older sister, along with a winter coat and boots. Less than a month later, on Jan. 10, her family again reported Hassan missing after she “disappeared from the family’s Minneapolis apartment — only to be found hiding in a dorm lounge at (St. Catherine’s University) after setting multiple fires as a self-admitted act of jihad."
“But for a lack of visa, she may well be in the ranks of AQ at this moment,” court documents said.
On the morning of Jan. 17, a series of fires was reported in several buildings on the St. Kate’s campus. St. Paul police and firefighters responded to calls at the campus about 11:40 a.m., and Hassan was arrested later that afternoon. Security cameras filmed her entering several university buildings carrying a plastic bag, which was later found to contain matches, police said. The largest fire was in a residential dormitory that also houses a day care; there were 33 children and eight adults in the building at the time, according to police.
“You guys are lucky that l don’t know how to build a bomb because l would have done that,” she added, according to the charges. When Hassan was asked what she would do if she were released from custody but not allowed to leave the United States, she said, “Then I have the right to do jihad.”
Last fall while still a student at St. Kate’s, Hassan was interviewed by FBI agents about a letter she allegedly sent to two fellow students. The letter encouraged them to “join the jihad in fighting” and to “[j]oin Al Qaeda, Taliban, or Al Shabaab,” according to the U.S. attorney’s office news release. Hassan denied writing the letter and told the agents she did not know how it came to be delivered to the students, the release said. St. Kate’s on Wednesday issued the following statement about the letter:
“On March 27, 2017, three students on the St. Paul campus reported to University officials that they had received a letter from an unknown person or persons. The letter did not threaten students, faculty, staff, or the University, but did reference ‘join the jihad in fighting.’ The University turned the letters over to law enforcement, who immediately began an investigation. The University was requested to keep the matter confidential, which it did until today’s indictment. We remain in full cooperation with the authorities.”
This same type of whitewashing happened with the MOA and St Cloud Macy's Jihadi stabbings. Police told us it was a failed robbery and mental illness. Court documents prove otherwise. It was radical Islamic terrorism that we have IMPORTED to our state threatening to destroy Minnesota. When will we demand the truth?

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