Mursi al-Sayid Umar joins an ever growing list of al-Qaeda goons who have had a wake up call with a missile fired by the US Government (CIA), they got Ayro in Somaila (the leader of al-Shabaab terror group), Abu Laith al-Libi and Khalid Habib, and it appears that Adam Gadahn (killed in Paki land) might very well have joined the group too, no verification as of yet.
There is a second list of al-Qaeda facilitators that run jihad websites hosted in the USA and in the UK that promote terrorism via the Internet and continue to recruit potential suicide bombers to attack US citizens and facilities, these facilitators could become CIA "targets" in the not too distant future and yes the CIA does operate with contract "employees" inside the USA. I have made mention of all three of these al-Qaeda facilitators in the past two weeks and they know of who I speak.Known by the nickname Abu Khabab, the 55-year-old served as a trainer at al-Qaeda's Derunta camp in Afghanistan when it was set up in the late 1990s. There, he oversaw Project al-Zabadi, or "curdled milk," al-Qaeda's research program into chemical and biological weapons.
While at Derunta, Umar authored training manuals on how to make toxic weapons, and conducted a variety of experiments, including exposing dogs to cyanide. He was an expert on conventional explosives and taught courses on their use as well. Copies of his training manuals were recovered by the U.S. military after the invasion of Afghanistan in 2001.
Umar grew up in northern Egypt and graduated from Alexandria University in 1975 with a science degree. He served time in prison in the early 1980s as one of hundreds of people charged with conspiracy in the assassination of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat in 1981. He left Egypt to fight the Soviets in Afghanistan in the late 1980s and was injured in 1988 in an explosion while experimenting with chemicals, said Omar Rushdi, an Egyptian political exile who knew Abu Khabab from those days.
Rushdi said the bomb maker was slow to join al-Qaeda and not a close personal ally of his fellow Egyptian, Ayman al-Zawahiri, because he disagreed with the group's strategy and "didn't want to join the project against America." Rushdi suggested that Umar changed his mind and agreed to lead Project al-Zabadi in part because he needed money, and al-Qaeda was willing to pay for his services.
Under its Rewards for Justice Program, the U.S. government had posted a $5 million reward for information leading to the arrest or capture of Umar. "He's a trainer," a senior U.S. intelligence official said. "We haven't seen him in a leadership position, or calling the shots."
The U.S. reward notice for his capture says he "may be residing in Pakistan," although other reports have suggested he escaped to the Pankisi Gorge in the Caucasus region after the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan in 2001.
WBI Inc Private Detective Agecny