'SAM STAR MART TEXACO' employee Mohdar Abdullah, whose given name is Al-Mohdar Mohamed Al-Mohdar Zeid was assigned the task of helping facilitate 9/11 hijack terrorists Nawaf al-Hazmi and Khalid al-Mihdhar after they arrived in Los Angels in January 2000 by Omar AlBayoumi. Mohdar Abdullah drove from San Diego to Los Angeles to pick up Nawaf al-Hazmi and Khalid al-Mihdharand returned with them to San Diego. Mohdar Abdullah a student from Yemen was working at Osama Sam Mustafa's 'SAM STAR MART TEXACO' gas station in La Mesa a suburb of San Diego with Omer Bakarbashat and eventually 9/11 hijack terrorist Nawaf al-Hazmi would also work at Osama Sam Mustafa's 'SAM STAR MART TEXACO' gas station. Omer Bakarbashat was a young Saudi who lived in the same apartment building as Mohdar Abdullah. Omer Bakarbashat viewed Anwar al-Awlaki as “almost a god,” according to an FBI agent. Mohdar Abdullah, Osama Awadallah, and Omer Bakarbashat were all present at a meeting at Sam’s Star Texaco station in La Mesa on the morning of September 10th, 2001 saying “It’s finally going to happen“. Omer Bakarbashat and Nawaf Al-Hazmi shared the same address 8451 Mount Vernon Ave Lemon Grove CA, the address on Nawaf Al-Hazmi's car registration. The 9/11 Congressional Inquiry will later strongly imply that Osama Sam Mustafa assisted the hijackers with the 9/11 plot, but the FBI will appear uninterested and will maintain that the hijackers received no assistance from anyone, nonsense.
NBC News has learned that a renewed FBI investigation into 'SAM STAR MART TEXACO' employee Mohdar Abdullah was triggered, in part, by surveillance videotapes from inside the Los Angeles Airport shot in June 2000 — a year before 9/11. Law enforcement officials tell NBC the grainy tapes show terrorist Nawaf al-Hazmi with Mohdar Abdullah and an unidentified man. Sources say the men appear to be scouting out the airport. Some FBI agents believe that one of the men may be holding a video camera and rotates in a circle while secretly videotaping near the security area. "This is very consistent with what the hijackers did," says 9/11 Commission former co-chair Tom Kean, adding, "if he's on tape here with the hijackers, then this is something that should really be investigated further." The 9/11 Commission says Mohdar Abdullah had extremist sympathies, helped the two hijackers get drivers licenses and flight training and, after 9/11, "expressed hatred for the U.S. government." But before the 9/11 Commission could question him, the U.S. deported him. "He should not have been let out of the country when the 9/11 commission wanted to interview him." Mohdar Abdullah, whose given name is Al-Mohdar Mohamed Al-Mohdar Zeid, told the officer he had entered the United States on Dec. 7, 1998, in New York on an Italian passport. In truth, he entered three days later from Canada on a Yemeni passport. Mohdar Abdullah allegedly told the hijackers how to get Social Security cards and California driver's licenses. He also telephoned a flight school in Florida to arrange for flight lessons and "regularly dined, worked and prayed with the hijackers," prosecutors asserted. Mohdar Abdullah remained illegally in the United States "in order to help the ... hijackers and/or any future hijackers in the furtherance of terrorist activities against people in the United States," FBI Agent Daniel Gonzalez said in a seven-page statement.
The mystery begins with the arrival at Los Angeles International Airport on Jan. 15, 2000, of two Saudi men who more than year and a half later would be among the hijackers who crashed American Airlines Flight 77 into the Pentagon. Apart from their proven devotion to the jihadi cause, the men Nawaf al-Hazmi and Khalid al-Mihdhar seemed unlikely choices for a pair of terrorists who would have to survive, and plot for months, in the United States. Neither spoke English or had experience navigating American life. With the 9/11 plot riding on the hijackers' ability to manage daily life, he said, al-Qaida leaders would most likely have made arrangements to get them help. "I have to believe something was planned for the care and nurturing of these guys after they arrived." "They weren't too sophisticated, and they didn't speak English. They needed help getting settled and making preparations, said Richard Lambert, the former FBI official in San Diego." Al-Hazmi and al-Mihdhar began worshipping at a San Diego mosque where the imam was Anwar al-Awlaki, an American cleric who years later would became an infamous online recruiter for al-Qaida. A Yemeni student named Mohdar Abdullah drove them around, he picked them up in LA and drove them to San Diego, helped them open bank accounts and connected them with flight schools.
Mohdar Abdullah, a former San Diego State student and material witness in the 9/11 terror investigation, was quietly deported to Yemen in 2004 after spending almost three years in New York and San Diego County jails. Abdullah and his friend and former cellmate, Omar Bakarbashat, were among the first Muslim immigrants in the nation to be detained after Sept. 11, 2001, and are two of the last to be released. Bakarbashat was deported to Yemen on Oct. 24, 2004. Abdullah acknowledged that he had lied to an immigration officer. Abdullah told the officer he had entered the United States on Dec. 7, 1998, in New York on an Italian passport. Abdullah, 26, and Bakarbashat, 31, both college students, were arrested immediately after the attacks and taken to New York to testify before a federal grand jury. YEMEN REFUSED TO TAKE HIM BACK: "Mohdar Abdullah had been initially identified as a close associate of two of the deceased 9/11 hijackers from San Diego, Nawaf Alhazmi and Khalid al-Midhar," Mack said. Abdullah's lawyer, Randall B. Hamud, said the government of Yemen twice refused to admit Abdullah, and agreed to accept him only because of intense pressure from the U.S. State Department. Two federal agents escorted him on the flight to the Middle East. Abdullah, whose given name is Al-Mohdar Mohamed Al-Mohdar Zeid, was never charged with crimes related to the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks, but he faced suspicion because of his relationship with the San Diego-linked hijackers Nawaf Alhazmi, Khalid al-Midhar and Hani Hanjour.
The three were aboard the American Airlines plane that crashed into the Pentagon. Officials said in court documents that Abdullah regularly dined with, prayed with and helped Alhazmi and al-Midhar with interpreting, computer use and other tasks. He also helped them find employment at Osama Sam Mustafa's SAM STAR MART TEXACO and places to live, authorities said. Mohdar Abdullah helped the 9/11 hijackers obtain Social Security cards, driver licenses, flight school information and rides from Los Angeles International Airport. Mohdar Abdullah worked with Alhazmi and with other material witnesses at Osama Sam Mustafa's SAM STAR MART TEXACO gas station in La Mesa CA near San Diego. Additionally, according to one witness, Abdullah, Omar Bakarbashat, and other Osama Sam Mustafa's SAM STAR MART TEXACO gas station employees including Osama Sam Mustafa will appear to show foreknowledge of the 9/11 attacks one day before they take place.
In June 2014, Mustafa was sentenced in absentia to 20 years in prison. He remains a fugitive. Tampa man denied knowledge of terrorism. According to the report, federal authorities in Tampa had offered Mustafa a deal on Sept. 17, 2012. “During the proffer [Mustafa] echoed [a] previous statement he had made, denying any knowledge of the hijackers’ terrorist affiliation and providing no additional details of use to investigators. [Mustafa] seemed optimistic about the charges he was facing. [Redacted] investigators anticipate future proffer sessions with [Mustafa] on the [Redacted] national security issues.” The 2012 FBI report takes a longer look at Mohdar Abdullah, who “played a key role facilitating the daily lives and assisting future Flight 77 hijackers.” His story is recounted in a section of the report titled “Details on Mohdar Abdullah and his connection [redacted].” National security is cited for that redaction, and for much of the first couple of sentences in the section. Also removed from the report are several sentences detailing “the immediate goal of” investigating Abdullah, whom the 9/11 Commission Report previously said worked at the gas station where Hazmi was employed. According to the 9/11 Commission, Abdullah was a Yemeni student in his early 20s who was “fluent in both Arabic and English,” sympathetic to extremist views “and was perfectly suited to assist the hijackers in pursuing their mission.” When FBI agents searched his possessions after the attacks, they found a notebook “belonging to someone else with references to planes falling from the sky, mass killing and hijacking,’’ the 9/11 Commission report says. Abdullah was detained as a material witness and later “he expressed hatred for the U.S. government and ‘stated that the U.S. brought ‘this’ on themselves.’
Newly declassified information in the 2012 FBI report says that shortly after Feb. 4, 2000, Abdullah was one of two individuals tasked by Bayoumi to assist the two future hijackers. A partially censored sentence then says, “Anwar Aulaqi and they may have spent time together with the hijackers.” Aulaqi, also known as Anwar al-Awlaki, was an American who was imam of the Masjid Ar-Ribat al-Islami mosque in San Diego, where Hazmi and Mihdhar worshipped. U.S. officials later identified him an al Qaeda recruiter who helped plan terrorist operations. Aulaqi was killed in Yemen in September 2011 by a U.S. Hellfire missile drone strike. The 2012 FBI report says, “After September 11, 2001 Mohdar (Abdullah) was investigated by the FBI for assisting the hijackers. On September 19, 2001 he was arrested by FBI San Diego on charges of immigration fraud for his claim of being a Somali asylee (Mohdar is Yemeni.) Mohdar pled guilty to the immigration charges and was deported to Yemen in 2004. “While Mohdar was detained in an immigration facility he bragged to two fellow inmates that he assisted the hijackers. The FBI and the SDNY have debriefed these individuals. Both are cooperative, but there is some prosecutorial concern about their value as witnesses,” the report says. Much of the rest of the section about Mohdar Abdullah is blanked out citing a FOIA exemption that protects confidential sources and personal privacy. The 2012 FBI report was among about 200 pages of 9/11 Review Commission records recently released to Florida Bulldog. On Nov. 30, the Bulldog reported that records showed agents investigating 9/11 did not obtain security records from a Sarasota-area gated community containing alleged evidence that the hijackers had visited the residence of a Saudi family with ties to the royal family. Most of the two-page report was censored for national security and other reasons, except for this sentence, “None of this identifies new participants in the 9/11 attacks but hardens the existing known connections to the plot.”
Bill Warner Private Investigator Sarasota SEX, CRIME CHEATERS & TERRORISM at www.wbipi.com