Web
Analytics

Notorious Hater Katie Zavadski of The Daily Beast Eggs on Jihadis, Targets FBI

53

In an extraordinary piece of agitprop, Katie Zavadski of The Daily Beast indicts the FBI instead of the ringleader of a jihad cell in a viciously pro-jihad terror article covering the arrest yesterday of a dangerous and vicious jihadi in North Carolina, “Mustafa” or “Abu Harb” (Father War). Yellow journalism at its most subversive.

Katie Zavadski of The Daily Beast writes that the FBI egged on Jamal Hendricks. Of course,  it was Islam that fueled Jamal Hendricks’ jihad. Hendricks was inciting American Muslims to jihad across the country. He was assembling ISIS sleeper cells and plotting to build a “secure compound for training” and to steal weapons from military compounds and recruiting stations in the middle of the night. But this irrelevant to KKKatie.

Instead, in typical leftwing “journalistic” fashion, Zavadski  calls me names — a “notorious Islamophobe” — but she has no insults, no name-calling, no libelous adjectives to describe “Mustafa” or “Abu Harb”  Hendriks, or his plot to kill freedom-loving Americans.

Undercover works and surveillance is law enforcement’s most effective tool in this long and bitter jihad war, and the left and terror-tied groups like CAIR are working feverishly to dismantle these programs.

If/when that happens — we are all finished.

Hendrick’s arrest means that every major U.S. attack was linked to FBI investigation before it happened, Seamus Hughes, deputy director of the Program on Extremism at George Washington University, told The Daily Beast.

That’s a good thing, isn’t it? Not according to the left. They applaud savages and demonize those whom the left deems an enemy to their anti-freedom, anti-American agenda.

Did the G-Man help convince the jihadi to attack?

Egged on ‘Draw Muhammad’ Shooter

“That revelation comes amidst a national debate about the use of undercover officers and human sources in terrorism cases. Undercover sources are used in more than half of ISIS-related terror cases, according to statistics kept by the George Washington University Program on Extremism, and civil liberties advocates say some of those charged might not have escalated their behavior without those interventions.”

What utter nonsense. Islam escalated their behavior. Adherence escalated their behavior. The FBI gets involved once these jihadis begin to plot an Islamic mass murder or attack.

“The affidavit raises a lot more questions than it answers, and I would hope that overseers within congress and the Justice Department would want to take a hard look at the scope of this investigation,” he added.”
FBI spokeswoman Carol Cratty hung up on The Daily Beast after being asked about the “tear up Texas” text.

What do they want? To end undercover work? To what end? Zavadski doesn’t applaud the lives saved, the sterling work of our law enforcement agency(s). It is clear that Zavadski would rather we all (and most especially me) got killed rather than spy on this vicious savage with intent to mass murder.

Contrary to Zavadski’s assertions, the FBI is not aggressive enough. “Abu Harb” Hendricks was at large for 15 months after organizing the Garland free speech attack.

KKKatie Zavadski ought to be surveilled. She sounds like a threat — and I wouldn’t be surprised if she were involved in aiding and abetting those would treason, murder and destruction.

“FBI Agent Apparently Egged on ‘Draw Muhammad’ Shooter,” Katie Zavadski, The Daily Beast, August 5, 2016:

‘Tear up Texas,’ the FBI agent told the ISIS terrorist, just before he shot up a crowded hall.

Did the G-Man help convince the jihadi to attack?

Egged on ‘Draw Muhammad’ Shooter

‘Tear up Texas,’ the FBI agent told the ISIS terrorist, just before he shot up a crowded hall. Did the G-Man help convince the jihadi to attack?

Days before an ISIS sympathizer attacked a cartoon contest in Garland, Texas, he received a text from an undercover FBI agent.

“Tear up Texas,” the agent messaged Elton Simpson days before he opened fire at the Draw Muhammad event, according to an affidavit (pdf) filed in federal court Thursday.

That revelation comes amidst a national debate about the use of undercover officers and human sources in terrorism cases. Undercover sources are used in more than half of ISIS-related terror cases, according to statistics kept by the George Washington University Program on Extremism, and civil liberties advocates say some of those charged might not have escalated their behavior without those interventions.

“It would certainly be inappropriate for an FBI undercover agent or cooperating witness to provoke or inspire or urge a person to commit an act of violence,” Michael German, a former FBI agent now at the Brennan Center for Justice, told The Daily Beast. “I could imagine an undercover agent thinking it was just the hyperbolic rhetoric they are participating in, and it wasn’t an intent to go to Texas and do harm.

“The affidavit raises a lot more questions than it answers, and I would hope that overseers within Congress and the Justice Department would want to take a hard look at the scope of this investigation,” he added.

The texts were included in the indictment, released Thursday, of Erick Jamal Hendricks of Charlotte, North Carolina. He was charged with conspiring to provide material support to ISIS. The 35-year-old tried to recruit other Americans to form an ISIS cell on secret compounds and introduced an undercover agent to one of the Draw Muhammad attackers, according to the FBI.

But Hendricks did more than make a connection. According to the court papers, he asked the undercover officer about the Draw Muhammad event’s security, size, and police presence, during the event, according to an affidavit filed in court.

The affidavit does not specify what the undercover responded to questions about size and security.

“If you see that pig [Pamela Geller] make your ‘voice’ heard against her,” Hendricks allegedly told the undercover agent, referring to a notorious Islamophobe.

Press officers for the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Northern District of Ohio, the Cleveland FBI Office, and the Department of Justice declined to comment beyond the affidavit. FBI spokeswoman Carol Cratty hung up on The Daily Beast after being asked about the “tear up Texas” text.

But shortly after that exchange, Simpson and his accomplice, Nadir Soofi, drove up to the contest and opened fire on police officers, injuring one of them slightly. Both men were killed in the altercation, but Hendricks would remain free for another year.

Hendricks’s arrest means that every major U.S. attack was linked to FBI investigation before it happened, Seamus Hughes, deputy director of the Program on Extremism at George Washington University, told The Daily Beast.

“The fact that they had an undercover employee already, and had him there, that tells me that’s something they were concerned about,” he said.

A cooperating witness, arrested in June 2015 on terrorism charges in Ohio, helped build the case against Hendricks. Though he is not identified in the affidavit by name, the only person who matches the description in the documents is Amir Said Abdul Rahman Al-Ghazi, previously known as Robert McCollum. Like the cooperating witness mentioned in the affidavit, Al-Ghazi was arrested on terrorism, weapons, and drug charges in June of that year. And, like the cooperating witness, Al-Ghazi pleaded guilty to material support for a terrorist organization and two charges of being a felon in possession of firearms.

Though Hendricks was charged on Thursday, the allegations against him focus on March 1, 2015 to May 31, 2015, just before McCollum’s arrest.

Hendricks also went by “Mustafa” and “Abu Harb” (“Father of War”), according to the affidavit—aliases he used in the process of allegedly trying to recruit McCollum for his ISIS cell.

When McCollum was arrested, agents asked him whether he knew anyone who had been talking about the Garland attack.

“Fuck. I didn’t know about Garland before it happened but a brother had contacted me,” McCollum said. “His name on [the messaging app] was Abu Harb.”

Then, McCollum said, Hendricks admonished him for selling pot.

Despite his paranoia of government surveillance, Hendricks ended up interacting with a number of FBI informants and staff through their investigation of McCollum. Among the tips he allegedly gave them was to “split” Islamic references to throw off the feds.

“[T]he moo ja hid guide,” Hendricks wrote to one informant, in an apparent effort to avoid writing out the term “mujahid,” or holy warrior.

Hendricks allegedly claimed that ISIS asked him to stay and plan attacks in America, and that he had 10 men and women in his group.

“Hij rah is not what senior people requested me,” he allegedly texted an undercover agent, “splitting” the Arabic word for migration.

Instead, Hendricks allegedly planned to build a “secure compound for training” and to steal weapons from military compounds and recruiting stations in the middle of the night. What he didn’t realize was that some of the men he thought were his fellow jihadists had a very different mission in mind—one on Washington’s behalf.

She actually sounds upset and sorry about this.

Have a tip we should know? Your anonymity is NEVER compromised. Email tips@thegellerreport.com

The Truth Must be Told

Your contribution supports independent journalism

Please take a moment to consider this. Now, more than ever, people are reading Geller Report for news they won't get anywhere else. But advertising revenues have all but disappeared. Google Adsense is the online advertising monopoly and they have banned us. Social media giants like Facebook and Twitter have blocked and shadow-banned our accounts. But we won't put up a paywall. Because never has the free world needed independent journalism more.

Everyone who reads our reporting knows the Geller Report covers the news the media won't. We cannot do our ground-breaking report without your support. We must continue to report on the global jihad and the left's war on freedom. Our readers’ contributions make that possible.

Geller Report's independent, investigative journalism takes a lot of time, money and hard work to produce. But we do it because we believe our work is critical in the fight for freedom and because it is your fight, too.

Please contribute here.

or

Make a monthly commitment to support The Geller Report – choose the option that suits you best.

Pin It on Pinterest