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Friday, January 23, 2015

Robert Roberson Is Missing in Dyer County TN He Claimed The Unsolved Murder of Karen Swift Was the Work of a Serial Killer Now Roberson has Disappeared, WTH?




 
Missing Robert Roberson and Murdered Karen Swift a connection? Dyer County deputies are asking for help finding a man who has been missing since Aug 30th, 2014 The sheriff said Robert Anthony Roberson, his photo above, has not been seen since late Friday night August 30th, 2014 when he and a female friend got stuck in a ditch on Holly Springs Cemetery Road in south Dyer County. Investigators said the female friend walked to call for help, but when she returned Roberson was nowhere to be found.


Karen Swift went missing October 30th 2011. She was last seen leaving a Halloween party. Her car was found abandoned with one flat tire on the side of the road less than a half-mile from her house.
photo source: Dyer County Sheriff

Friday, January 23, 2015...Still no leads on missing man, Family pleas for help, The Dyer County Sheriff's Office, along with the TBI still have no solid leads on missing Dyer County man, Robert A. Roberson. The family of the missing man, last seen on Aug 30th, 2014, is now pleading for answers on what has happened to Roberson. With a lack of results from law enforcement, the family is turning to the public for help and asking anyone with information on Roberson to help. "I miss my husband, I need answers and I just want closure," said Regina Roberson, Roberson's wife of 29 years. "My husband has been made out to be someone he isn't." According to Chief Investigator Terry McCreight of the Dyer County Sheriff's Office, the investigation into Roberson's disappearance is still active, though without many factual leads. "The investigation is ongoing and we're following the leads people are giving us, but we don't have anything concrete and the disappearance is suspicious," said McCreight. "I know in my heart something terrible has happened and I just want answers and results. Robert A. Roberson owned his own roofing company, C & R Roofing, where he taught his four boys how to work hard and taught them morals of life. Robert also owned and ran Roberson Road Service and Tattoo Temptations in Poplar Bluff, Missouri, over the years," shared Regina Roberson.  If anyone has any information concerning Roberson's whereabouts, or what happened the day of his disappearance, please call the Dyer County Sheriff's Department, 731-285-2802, or Crime Stoppers at 285-TIPS (8477).

09/21/12 – Dyersburg , TN – Dyer County Awaiting Arrest In Karen Swift Case: The Dyer County Grand Jury meets the second week of October. It’s unclear if they will take up the Karen Swift murder case. It’s been almost an entire year since Swift was murdered in Dyersburg. The sheriff’s department has never made an arrest. They say there is a person of interest, but so far they aren’t naming any names. Some people in Dyer County are concerned the killer could still be living among them. “They need to find out who did that because everyone is on edge as far as getting out and riding in the country,” said Rob Roberson. Dyer County Sheriff Jeff Box says his office has looked at several people they think could be connected to the swift murder and narrowed it down to one. Box says they are waiting on nearly a hundred pieces of evidence still being examined by the TBI before an arrest is made. “It makes me feel uncomfortable you know. If there is a serial killer running around or something my wife goes out to the store at to places,” said Rob Roberson. A judge ordered Swift’s cause of death be sealed and not released until the trial. The Dyer County Sheriff’s Department and the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation are jointly investigating Karen Swift’s murder. The Dyer County Sheriff’s Department requests any person with information about this case contact them at 731-285-2802 or call the TBI at 1-800-TBI-FIND.


DYERSBURG: Attorney Steve Farese talks about Karen Swift murder case: “I don’t want to speak badly about Karen,” said attorney Steve Farese. “But there were some things going on that were quite unusual, and there could be more than one suspect. According to Dyer County Sheriff Jeff Box, he has looked at several people in Karen Swift's murder, but has narrowed it down to one. Karen Swift disappeared last Halloween. Her car was found near her house and her body was found a month later not far from there. Sheriff Box says the person of interest is not a suspect and no suspect will be named until an arrest is made. Over a hundred prices of evidence are still being examined by the TBI Crime Lab. News Channel 3 tried to talk to Swift’s husband David but no one came to the door. According to court records Swift was in the process of filing for divorce when she disappeared. “There’s still a lot of fear out here. My parents think about it all the time,” said Zack Walton. Zach Walton lives just down the street from the Swift family. The fact that there’s never been an arrest in the murder frightens Zach Walton, but having a person of interest makes him feel a little better. “If they did find them that would be great. It would be a great help to the community and get everybody out of fright,” said Zach Walton. Swift`s cause of death has been sealed by a judge and will not be revealed until the trail.

 

 


Bill Warner Private Investigator Sarasota to Panama City Fl, SEX, CRIME, CHEATERS & TERRORISM at www.wbipi.com 

Wednesday, January 21, 2015

Al-Qaeda Cell Plans 'Mubtakkar' Hydrogen-Cyanide Gas Attack on N.Y. Subway, Barack Obama Frees Terrorist Ali Saleh Kahlah al-Marri Inventor of the 'Mubtakkar'.

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I have written extensively on the terror threat to the NYC subway system and have done my own surveillance on what possible vunerable locations still exist, the NYPD does a terrific job in keeping NYC safe. TSA Report ..Subway attack highly possible with al-Mubtakkar (see details below), a crude hydrogen cyanide dispersal device gas attack. “The Mubtakkar,” meaning “invention” in Arabic was planned to be used by al-Qaida operatives in a small easily concealed device to release hydrogen cyanide into multiple subway cars. Among the threats the NYPD cited: A reported plot by al-Qaida terrorists to kill thousands of New Yorkers by spreading cyanide gas in the subway.

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The Al-Mubtakkar fuse can be activated remotely–as bombs are triggered by cell phones–breaking the seal, creating the gas, which is then released. Hydrogen cyanide gas is a blood agent, which means it poisons cells by preventing them from being able to utilize oxygen carried in the blood, not something you would want dispersed in an underground subway system.

HIJO DE UNA DE LAS FAMILIAS MÁS RICAS DE QATAR, ALI SALEH KAHLAH AL TARRI ESTUDIÓ DE UNA DE LAS UNIVERSIDADES PRIVADAS MÁS CARAS DE EE.UU., SIENDO DESDE HACE AÑOS RESIDENTE PERMANENTE EN AQUEL PAÍS
Ali Saleh Kahlah al Marri — an admitted Al Qaeda operative in the United States who had planned a Hydrogen-Cyanide Gas Attack on the N.Y. Subway System — was released last week from a federal prison prior to completing his 15-year sentence because of “time served,” the Justice Department told Fox News on Tuesday. Al Marri had been in U.S. custody since 2001, he was not sent to prison until 2009, after reportedly being picked up on a routine traffic stop just weeks after the 9-11 terror attacks.
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Al-Qaeda terrorists came within 45 days of attacking the New York subway system with a lethal gas similar to that used in Nazi death camps. They were stopped not by any intelligence breakthrough, but by an order from Osama bin Laden's deputy, Ayman Zawahiri. U.S. intelligence got its first inkling of the plot from the contents of a laptop computer belonging to a Bahraini jihadist captured in Saudi Arabia early in 2003. It contained plans for a gas-dispersal system dubbed "the mubtakkar" (Arabic for inventive). Fearing that al-Qaeda's engineers had achieved the holy grail of terror R&D — a device to effectively distribute hydrogen-cyanide gas, which is deadly when inhaled — the CIA immediately set about building a prototype based on the captured design, which comprised two separate chambers for sodium cyanide and a stable source of hydrogen, such as hydrochloric acid.

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A seal between the two could be broken by a remote trigger, producing the gas for dispersal. The prototype confirmed their worst fears: "In the world of terrorist weaponry," writes Suskind, "this was the equivalent of splitting the atom. Obtain a few widely available chemicals, and you could construct it with a trip to Home Depot — and then kill everyone in the store." Easily constructed and concealed, the device ensured that mass casualties would be inevitable if it could be triggered in any enclosed public space. Ayman Zawahiri in January 2003 was informed of a plot to attack the New York City subway system using cyanide gas. Several mubtakkars were to be placed in subway cars and other strategic locations. This was not simply a proposal; the plot was well under way. In fact, zero hour was only 45 days away. But then, for reasons still debated by U.S. intelligence officials, Zawahiri called off the attack. 

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Post 9/11 World - Terror Goes UNDER GROUND</p><br />
<p>NEW YORK (Tom Hays, AP) — It’s the morning rush in the Times Square subway station, a routine convergence of humanity and mass transit that makes New York City hum.</p><br />
<p>Mixing seamlessly with subway riders are New York Police Department officers with heavy body armor and high-powered rifles, commanders in blue NYPD polo shirts carrying smart phone-size radiation detectors and a panting police dog named Sabu.<br /><br />
"This is the new normal," Inspector Scott Shanley of the NYPD’s Counterterrorism Division says. "The only people who sometimes get raised up are tourists."<br /><br />
Since terrorists brought down the twin towers on Sept. 11, 2001, subways have been bombed in terror attacks across the world, including in Madrid, London and this spring in Minsk, Belarus. The possibility that New York’s sprawling, porous and famously gritty subway system could be next has become a constant worry — leading to a new normal of suspicious package alerts, bomb-sniffing dogs, cameras trained on commuters and passengers listening to the missive, “if you see something, say something.”<br /><br />
The campaigns encouraging residents to report suspicious activity strike Manhattan writer Anne Nelson, 57, as Orwellian.<br /><br />
"New York is about expression and life and vibrancy," she said, walking through Times Square. "It’s not about living in an atmosphere of fear."<br /><br />
But authorities here believe a serious attack on the 24-hour subway system with more than 400 stations, would potentially cripple the city in ways worse than the Sept. 11, 2001 attack — a concern shared by U.S. cities and countries reliant on mass transit and viewed as enemies by terrorists.<br /><br />
The human toll — going back to Aum Shinrikyo cult’s 1995 nerve gas attack that killed 12 people and injured thousands in Tokyo’s subways — has already been devastating. In Madrid, Islamic militants set off 10 backpack bombs on the commuter rail network in 2004, killing 191 people and wounding more than 1,800; in London, another suicide bomb strike killed 52 commuters and injured 700 in the city’s deadliest attack since World War II; and earlier this year in Minsk, a remote-controlled bomb killed 12 people and wounded 200 in the city’s main subway station.<br /><br />
In New York, no one has pulled off an attack, but there have been plenty of scares.<br /><br />
Last year, a homegrown al-Qaida operative, Najibullah Zazi, pleaded guilty to plotting a suicide bomb attack timed for rush hour to cause the most bloodshed. The former airport shuttle driver told a judge his plan was “to conduct a martyrdom operation on the subway lines in Manhattan.” The NYPD also foiled a 2004 plot to bomb Manhattan’s Herald Square subway station. And there were reports in that al-Qaida considered a cyanide attack on the subway system in 2003.<br /><br />
New York’s subway system, the largest in the U.S., has more than 465 far-flung stations, most with multiple entrances, and 800 miles (1,290 kilometers) of track. Last year, it carried 5.2 million riders on the average weekday — more than double the number of travelers who pass through U.S. airports each day.<br /><br />
"It’s really a potentially very vulnerable environment — one that you can’t totally protect," said William Bratton, a security firm executive who’s headed New York and Los Angeles’ police departments and was chief of the New York City transit police. "That’s the reality of it. … It’s a unique challenge."<br /><br />
Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly has said the NYPD tries to meet that challenge by going to “extraordinary lengths” in the subways “to make our presence seen and felt in different ways, giving would-be terrorists and common criminals cause to think twice.<br /><br />
Pre-2001, covering that ground meant mostly fighting conventional crime — from robberies and assaults to fare beating and drug possession.<br /><br />
Post, the department has asked its 2,500 uniformed and plainclothes transit officers to fight terror as well.<br /><br />
Officers have been given training in how to spot terror suspects casing the subways. They’ve also been instructed to be on the alert for people walking in a stiff manner, sweating heavily and talking to themselves — signs of a potential suicide bomber.<br /><br />
The counterterror arsenal includes more than 30 bomb-sniffing dogs; silent alarms and motion detectors to prevent tampering with ventilation systems to make a chemical or biological attack more lethal; and a vast system of security cameras wired with live feeds from Penn Station, Grand Central Terminal and Herald Square.<br /><br />
More new normal: Random bag checks — once challenged in court as a civil rights violation — are done tens of thousands of times each year in the subways with barely any complaints. The department uses high-tech detection devices to screen riders for peroxides or nitrates common in homemade explosives, sometimes with the help of agents on loan from the Transportation Safety Administration.<br /><br />
The bag searches are part of life in Boston and in Washington, D.C., where a Virginia man admitted this year to joining what he thought was an al-Qaida plot to bomb Washington’s Metrorail system. The “see something, say something” campaign” started in New York is now a mantra aboard Amtrak.<br /><br />
New York’s strategy also includes regular tunnel inspections and roving teams of officers who go onto subway cars asking passengers to beware of suspicious packages. The officers can calm commuters, discourage would-be attacks or disrupt plots already set in motion, police say.<br /><br />
Police rely on counterterrorism drills to stay sharp. One exercise involves having an undercover officer with a mock device, stashed in a backpack and emitting gamma rays, slip into the subway to test the ability to detect and neutralize real radioactive threats.<br /><br />
Above ground, the department has dispatched detectives to Moscow, Madrid, London and Mumbai, India, to see what lessons can be learned from overseas terror attacks.<br /><br />
London’s transit system has long been affected by the threat of bombs — there are no garbage bins on the subway or in train stations, for example, a legacy of the years when London was an IRA target.<br /><br />
After the 2005 attack, emergency services were criticized for lapses in their response — confusion, a shortage of first aid supplies and radios that did not work underground.<br /><br />
Police have since been issued digital radios capable of operating throughout the subway system; and some members of the British Transport Police officers now patrol the transit network with guns. Most British police do not carry firearms.<br /><br />
Home Secretary Theresa May, the government official responsible for MI5, said earlier this year that “a considerable number of improvements” had been put in place since 2005 but declined to give details for security reasons.<br /><br />
In Spain, the national rail company Renfe said security measures on that network have in fact been beefed up since the massacre. But it refused to give details, calling the issue confidential and sensitive.<br /><br />
Another state-owned company, Adif, which manages Spain’s long-distance train stations, said it has assigned more guards at train stations and broadened use of closed-circuit security cameras.<br /><br />
The heightened security in subways has become second nature in New York.<br /><br />
But after walking through Grand Central Terminal last week, 54-year-old consultant Robin Gant said the threat of terrorism still weighs on her 10 years after the Sept. 11 attacks. But she wondered about how one can fairly point out who’s a threat.<br /><br />
"I look at people and who’s to judge? You just never know who might be the one," she said. "No matter how safe you feel, you’re always on yellow alert."</p><br />
<p>Original Article

Ali Saleh Kahlah Al-Marri also conducted online research of various cyanide compounds, including hydrogen cyanide, potassium cyanide, and sodium cyanide. He reviewed toxicity levels, locations where these items could be purchased, and specific pricing of the compounds (SUBWAY PLOT & POISON WATER SUPPLY PLOT). He also explored obtaining sulfuric acid, a well-known binary agent used in a hydrogen cyanide binary device to create cyanide gas. Al-Marri agrees that the government would prove at trial this is the method taught by al Qaeda for manufacturing cyanide gas. He also agrees that the government would prove at trial that an almanac recovered in his residence was bookmarked at pages showing dams, waterways and tunnels in the United States, consistent with al Qaeda attack planning regarding the use of cyanide gases.

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Post 9/11 World – Terror Goes UNDER GROUND:
April 25, 2013 – RT The New York City Police Department announced Wednesday that it will deploy, then track, what it calls “harmless” gases into the city’s subway system over three non-consecutive days this summer. The plan, to be enacted in July, will investigate New York’s readiness to handle a chemical terrorist attack by dispersing the colorless gas and tracing it as it flows through the city, according to Scientific American. The test is expected to cost $3.4 million and is scheduled to be carried out in all five boroughs and dozens of stations on 21 of the city’s 34 subway lines.



Bill Warner Private Investigator Sarasota to Panama City Fl, SEX, CRIME, CHEATERS & TERRORISM at www.wbipi.com