Just like in the 1960′s with the SDS, Weather Underground and the Black Panthers, today we have the violent Occupy Movement which has linked up with every communist organization on the planet.
Made FBI Most wanted list: Oct. 14, 1970
Caught: Dec. 7, 1973
A leader of radical Weather Underground.
Charges were dismissed.....wiretaps were used to track Dohrn and her terror crew, the mountain of evidence against Dohrn and others was thrown out at Court as inadmissible due to the wiretaps.
When the SDS collapsed in 1969, the Weather Underground stepped forward, inspired by communist ideologies and embracing violence and crime as a way to protest the Vietnam War, racism, and other left-wing aims. Bernardine Dohrn was a frequent flyer to Havana Cuba during the late 60's and early 70's to obtain advanced terrorist techniques. “Our intention is to disrupt the empire ... to incapacitate it, to put pressure on the cracks,” claimed the group’s 1974 manifesto, Prairie Fire written by Bernardine Dohrn. By the next year, the group had claimed credit for 25 bombings and would be involved in many more over the next several years.
NY Daily News, October 19th 2001 .....ONE BY ONE the fugitive once-youthful revolutionaries from that Fascist Amerika of the nearly forgotten late 1960s and early 1970s had been coming in from their years of underground obsolescence to surrender themselves, some of them rather sheepishly at this no-longer-relevant moment in their lives, and the law had been in most cases inclined to deal with them rather leniently.
Rabid Weatherman Mark Rudd had drawn probation, banshee Bernardine Dohrn the same. Cathlyn Wilkerson, one of the two young bombers who had run naked and screaming from an accidentally ignited Greenwich Village townhouse in March 1970, was doing a short jail term now. They'd all been getting off pretty easy. There was Fascist Amerika for you.
On Tuesday the 20th of October 1981 (see photo above), in the village of Nanuet in Rockland County, a gang of armored-car bandits spectacularly hit a Brink's truck for $1.6 million, killing a guard and wounding two others. At a police roadblock a few minutes later, they opened fire on Nyack cops and killed two of them. A half-dozen or so of the bandits got past the immediate dragnet. A few others were nabbed at the scene. And one of them was 38-year-old Katherine Boudin, who, with Cathy Wilkerson 11 years earlier, had been seen fleeing the Village bomb factory, naked and screaming.
IN THE WAKE of the Brink's heist, authorities traced and swiftly rounded up a number of revolutionary relics and now identified a group called the May 19 Coalition - in honor of Mao Zedong's birthday - which apparently consisted of the last ragtag relics of the Black Liberation Army and the Weather Underground. Seized were weapons, bomb making materials, layout plans for police stations and courthouses, etc. A brazen new terror blitz had just been nipped.
"It's as if someone had opened a time capsule," said the Daily News, "seething with all the dangerous, violent fantasies that once held sway with America's radical fringe, and given the nation a glimpse of a turbulent past it thought had vanished."
It hadn't quite. On Friday the 23rd, a high-speed police highway chase of two May 19 suspects ended in a blazing gun battle in a warehouse yard near Shea Stadium. Slain was a man definitely identified as one of the armored-car bandits; captured was one Nathaniel Burns, a bail-jumping Black Panther linked to Chesimard's prison bust out. Cops grieved that they might have just missed grabbing Chesimard, at this point the reigning patroness of the underground - Sister Love, her devotees still called her.
After the arrest of member Jeff Jones and his wife three days later (in an unrelated incident) the official end of the Weather Underground was marked. Key to disrupting the group for good was the newly created FBI-New York City Police Anti Terrorist Task Force. It brought together the strengths of both organizations and focused them on these domestic terrorists. The task force and others like it paved the way for today’s Joint Terrorism Task Forces.
On Oct. 20, 1981, Sgt. Edward O'Grady, Patrolman Waverly Brown and Brinks guard Peter Paige were gunned down in Rockland County, N.Y. by heavily armed terrorists. The half dozen gunmen — all Americans — were members of the Weather Underground, a faction of the Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) and the Black Liberation Army, formed from members of the Black Panther Party and the Republic of New Afrika.