Sunday, August 17, 2008

Saleman Abdirahman Dirie supposed terror suspect in Denver cyanide plot, his advocate Omar Jamal has Federal Charges for use of fake passport.

News is jumbled (on purpose?) in the Denver Somali cyanide death Posted by acorcoran on August 16, 2008... Jumbled’ is the word used in a headline at the Denver Post on the updated story Friday in the Somali cyanide death. From info obtained from acorcoran, it appears that the outspoken advocate for Saleman Abdirahman Dirie (the dead supposed terror suspect In Denver with 1 lb of sodium cyanide), is Omar Jamal who is the executive director of the Somali Justice Advocacy Center, Jamal had a prior Federal arrest .

Omar Jamal (juh-MAHL') was charged on five counts of making false statements in 2003 on his application and used a fake passport to get into the US.

August 15th 2008, Terror Probe in Case of Somali-Born Man Found Dead of Cyanide Poisoning in Denver Hotel ....FBI terrorism experts are investigating whether the death of Somali-born Canadian citizen, Saleman Abdirahman Dirie, whose body was found Monday in a Denver hotel room with about a pound of extremely toxic sodium cyanide — is connected to the upcoming Democratic National Convention."I don't see how anybody could do anything but look into the possibility that this is a potential terrorist attack," Dr. Andrew Ternay told CBS 4 News in Denver.

ALSO SEE, SAME PLOT SAME TOWN DIFFERENT DATE; DENVER Feds Arrest Al Qaeda Suspects With Plans to Poison Water Supplies Tuesday, July 30, 2002 By Carl Cameron. Federal officials have arrested two Al Qaeda terror suspects in the U.S. with documents in their possession about how to poison the country's water supplies, Fox News has learned. The first case involves James Ujaama, 36, who surrendered to the FBI last week in Denver. Sources say they found documents about water poisoning among several other terrorism-related documents in his Denver residence.

January 21, 2004(CNN) -- A Minnesota man has been indicted on charges he provided material support to al Qaeda for more than three years, the Justice Department said Wednesday. Authorities say Mohammed Abdullah Warsame, 30, whose Uncle is Omar Jamal, attended an al Qaeda training camp in Afghanistan at which Osama bin Laden was present. Warsame was indicted by a federal grand jury in Minneapolis. The indictment was unsealed Wednesday after he appeared in federal court in New York and ordered held without bond pending his return to Minnesota to face the charges. Warsame, a Canadian citizen of Somali descent, was first interviewed December 8 by FBI agents in Minneapolis and admitted his involvement in the training, according to an affidavit released Wednesday. "During this interview Warsame admitted ... that he had also used the alias 'Abu Maryam' in connection with his attendance at a training camp at which Osama bin Laden was present in Afghanistan during 2000 and 2001," the affidavit says. Warsame was arrested the next day and remained in federal custody in Minnesota until he was flown to New York on December 23 in response to a material witness warrant issued by a federal judge in Manhattan. "The indictment alleges that from March 2000 and continuing through December 8, 2003, Warsame conspired to provide material support and resources to al Qaeda, a designated foreign terrorist organization," said U.S. Attorney Tom Heffelfinger in Minneapolis. Omar Jamal, Warsame's uncle and executive director of the Somali Justice Advocacy Center in Minneapolis, told CNN he is prepared for a lengthy process.

vs. CaseNo. 03-20104 BV


April 1, 2003 The federal government has charged Minnesota Somali activist Omar Jamal with violating immigration rules. The Homeland Security Agency has detained him in the Washington County jail. Jamal also faces criminal charges for the same allegations -- that he lied to the government to get into the country. Jamal could face deportation or prison, depending on the outcome of the government's case against him.

St. Paul, Minn. — The government alleges Omar Jamal lied five years ago in immigration proceedings in Memphis, Tenn. The government says Jamal lied about where else he had lived, and used a fake passport to enter the United States. Tim Counts, the spokesman for the Homeland Security office in Bloomington, says Jamal faces both immigration and criminal fraud charges.

"One is the criminal issue, which could result in fines or a prison sentence. And we've also charged him with the same fraudulent acts administratively under immigration laws," says Counts. "Those two processes will be running concurrently, and the result of the immigration procedure is his possible loss of status in the U.S. and his removal from the U.S. The possible loss of the criminal process could be fines and/or jail time."

Omar Jamal, is a native of Somalia who has also lived in Kenya and England, among other countries. He left Kenya in l997 and moved to Memphis, according to one account, to live with a cousin. He arrived in the Twin Cities in l999. Jamal is the executive director of the Somali Justice Center, an advocacy group in St. Paul, where he lives with his wife and three children. He is an outspoken advocate for Somalis, and a frequent critic of their treatment by the U.S. government.

U.S. Attorney Tom Hefflefinger says the allegations and the more than year-long investigation into Jamal's past are not related to his criticism of the government. "There is no relationship between Mr. Jamal's visibility and the charges he's facing in Tennessee," says Heffelfinger. Federal officials say it's not unusual for immigrants to face both administrative and criminal charges for alleged immigration violations. Hefflefinger says the number of cases has been rising because of the government's increased scrutiny of immigrants' backgrounds.

MPR was unable to reach Jamal at the Washington County jail. His spokesman, William Mitchell College of Law professor Peter Erlinder, has visted Jamal. He said Jamal denies all the charges made against him. Erlinder says Jamal is seeking both a criminal defense and immigration attorney for his case. The intensity of Omar Jamal's advocacy for Somalis was visible as recently as last week. Law enforcment officials, including Heffelfinger, invited Somalis to a meeting to talk about problems immigrants have with government. Jamal charged Hefflefinger and other officials with not following up on investigations into cases of police abuse against Somalis.

"And I'd like to remind Thomas Heffelfinger -- part of enforcing the law is to (prosecute). When the federal government is always defensive, trying to find an excuse, a way out, and coming to the community with a smile without (prosecuting) anybody," Jamal said. "There'll be so many cases we can count today, we'll be sitting here 'til tomorrow if I do that, that nobody has been brought charges against."

Hefflefinger said after the hearing that government officials take seriously criticisms directed at them. Osman Sahardeed, a leader of the Somali Community of Minnesota, another advocacy group, says he and other friends of Jamal are concerned about the family. Federal officials say Jamal's wife is not charged in the case and is not being detained.

Jamal posted bond Monday on the criminal charges. An immigration spokesman says Jamal is scheduled to appear before an immigration judge later this week, and may be released from detention in the Washington County jail if he can post $10,000 bond. His next court appearance on the criminal charges is April 23 in Memphis.

COMMENTS FROM MY WEBSITE; (allahu akbar) alahayow galo melkasto ay joogto ku cadaabamiin...... all chiristians they will go to hell for sure.

Alshababa (Aka African alqadia) Are cowards How hide themselves among women and children.The Defanders of Freedom and Democracy Somali Federal Government Soldiers and Neighborly Allies of Ethiopia are Brave Heartly Fighting in frontline to capture or kill Alshabab Cowarads.

Bill Warner
Private Investigaor

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