MEDIA SILENCE: ISIS Muslim Captured . . . in Detroit . . . With Grenade Launcher and Grenades!

An ISIS Muslim has been captured in Detroit, armed with a 37-mm grenade launcher, 37-mm grenades, a loaded AK-47 rifle, a shotgun w/shell carrier, six AK-47 magazines with 40 rounds of ammo in each and a ballistics vest with military grade plates.

Sebastian Gregerson, also known as Abdurrahman Bin Mikaayl, 29, is charged in a criminal complaint filed Monday with unregistered possession of a destructive device and unlicensed receipt of explosive materials.

A Facebook account belonging to a user with the name Abdurrahman Bin Mikaayl, and a hometown of Dearborn, includes an image of man on a horse carrying the Islamic State flag. The criminal complaint says he is a resident of Detroit.

A source alerted the FBI that Gregerson claimed to have grenades and bazookas, which prompted an investigation.

The investigation

During the course of the investigation, agents said they obtained records showing that Gregerson purchased an arsenal of weapons, ammunition, tactical gear and tactical training materials. The items included “seven fixed-blade knives of significant length, hundreds of rounds of AK-47 ammunition, two balaclava ski masks (covering all but the eyes), a car holster, and a Kalashnikov training video,” according to records.

According to agents, the purchase of training videos for the weapons made it unlikely that they were purchased for recreational use.

Records showed that Gregerson purchased road spikes on eBay.

Court-authorized tracking of Gregerson’s location indicated that he visited an outdoors store in Dearborn and bought a long-barreled firearm with a barrel that folds upward and back, reducing the length of the weapon and making it easier to conceal, authorities said.

An FBI surveillance team said it saw Gregerson buy a pistol in the parking lot of a gas station in Belleville.


Gregerson’s statements to undercover FBI agent

During recorded conversations with an undercover FBI agent, Gregerson often spoke about weapons, particularly grenades and grenade launchers, authorities said..

Gregerson described to an agent what tactics he would employ to attack a building using grenades and his interest in obtaining high explosives, the FBI said. He later told the agent about the construction

Crackpot CNN Calls on Mainstream Media to Refer to Trump as an “Authoritarian Regime”



It’s no secret that the dishonest mainstream media went off the rails during the general election.

Especially CNN, who definitely earned their moniker “Clinton News Network.”

They cast aside professionalism, truth, and journalism in order to act as a SuperPAC for Hillary Clinton.

Now that the election is over, their ratings are down, relevance is waning, and instead of doing some much-needed self-reflection, they’re blaming Trump.

Say what?

That’s right, they’re accusing President-elect Trump of operating an “Authoritarian regime” simply because he calls out the dishonest, North Korea-style, government-run propaganda media for who they are.

Brian Steller is calling on his comrades in the media to use the term “Authoritarian Regime” when describing Trump and his administration.

Watch the video:


Charges including attempted murder of government officials and trying to provide support to a terrorist organization

Kevin Grasha | Cincinnati – DECEMBER 5, 2016

Update, 2:15 p.m.: Christopher Lee Cornell was sentenced to 30 years in prison for his unfulfilled terror plot to attack the U.S. Capitol and kill President Barack Obama during the 2015 State of the Union address.

Cornell, 22, pleaded guilty in August to charges including attempted murder of government officials and trying to provide support to a terrorist organization.

Moments after the U.S. District Court in Cincinnati sentence, Cornell, of Green Township, said the courts are a “rigged a– system” and that “Allah’s in control, not the judge.”

That, despite writing in a March 31, 2016 letter to his family: “I hope they can soon see the change in me, understand me, give me the help I need and allow me to get a second chance. I’m not a terrorist, a criminal or a bad person, I’m just a kid who suffered from problems, that made some bad decisions and stupid mistakes.”

Previous reporting: Christopher Lee Cornell’s plot to attack the U.S. Capitol last year was the product of a lonely and depressed 20-year-old with the mind of a teenager who was trying to impress an FBI informant, his attorneys say.

The Green Township man, they say, was easily influenced by the Islamic State propaganda and conspiracy theories he read online.

“Chris lived a fantasy life behind a computer screen,” attorney Candace Crouse wrote in a memorandum filed in advance of Cornell’s sentencing Monday in U.S. District Court in Cincinnati. Prosecutors have asked Judge Sandra Beckwith to send him to prison for 30 years.

Cornell, according to the memorandum, “has gone through dramatic changes in personality, mindset and worldview” during the nearly two years he has been in custody since his arrest. He was held at the Boone County Jail before being transferred in March of this year to a federal prison in Terre Haute, Indiana. He has spent much of his time in solitary confinement.

Now 22, Cornell became a target of federal authorities in 2014, when according to court documents he began expressing support on Twitter for the Islamic State terror group. He talked about waging “jihad under our own orders.” He celebrated beheadings and terror attacks. And he ultimately plotted with the unnamed informant to travel to Washington, D.C. and attack the U.S. Capitol during President Barack Obama’s January 2015 State of the Union address.

But Cornell had never handled or fired a gun, the memorandum says. Cornell believed he and the informant would somehow be able to escape and go into hiding. The informant, it says, was “his only friend besides his brother and his cat.”

He told the informant he wanted to create an Islamic State territory in the U.S. – just the two of them.

“His ideas were not rationally possible or remotely realistic,” the memorandum says. “Chris created a character, with a different name, in a fantasy where this character was somebody in the world.”

Cornell had invented a Muslim name, which he used for more than a year after his arrest in January 2015.

His mindset began to change, the memorandum says, earlier this year while in solitary confinement at the Indiana federal prison. He was transferred to that facility after using a jail computer intended for legal research to post comments on a website, giving details about the man he believed was the informant.

“Chris admits that it gave him a lot of time to think about what he did, and he finally began having hope for the future,” the memorandum says.

The memorandum includes sections from several of Cornell’s letters to his family. In the letters, Cornell says he needs to have Islam in his life but rejects the ideas he once spewed on Twitter and in conversations with the informant.

In a Feb. 15, 2016 letter: “I never wanted any of this. This way of life is not fun nor is it cool, but it is stressful and humiliating. At the start of this…I thought it was fun and cool because of all the attention I was receiving, but that was until reality set in.”

In a March 31, 2016 letter: “I hope they can soon see the change in me, understand me, give me the help I need and allow me to get a second chance. I’m not a terrorist, a criminal or a bad person, I’m just a kid who suffered from problems, that made some bad decisions and stupid mistakes.”

In an April 4, 2016 letter: “Those stupid terrorist(s) and their ideologies are twisted. They are out killing innocent people and ruining families. They are brainwashing innocent…kids with hate-filled propaganda…and are using those kids to carry out their delusional agenda.”

At Monday’s sentencing, a psychologist who diagnosed Cornell with scyhizotypal personality disorder is expected to testify that Cornell’s maturity level was that of a teenager. That immaturity, the memorandum says, combined with mental issues, an unstable home life growing up and a desire to impress the informant “played a key role in” Cornell’s decisions.

The psychologist said in a report there is evidence Cornell “has a propensity to distort reality.”

Cornell pleaded guilty in August to charges including attempted murder of government officials and trying to provide support to a terrorist organization.



Hillary’s recount attempt backfires

The Alex Jones Show – DECEMBER 5, 2016

While the Wisconsin recount in most areas showed little or no change, in the Democrat stronghold city of Milwaukee, votes were delayed and now show they were padded for Hillary by as much as 100%.

Tresa Lamb

Lisa K Troy

Who will be in trouble for this voter padding? No one right?
Andy Hirth

I thought Hillary Clinton was okay with losing the Election?

Morning Joe Panel Throws Shade at Stephanopoulos and Media Over Bias

Zeroman Emerica

When did this dude take the red pill
View all 4 replies

Rob m

He’s a bandwagon kind of guy
Michelle Walker

Am I crazy, or is Mika starting to get some sense? It’s freaking me out a little bit that I keep finding myself in agreement with her.

I cannot believe nbc lets joe get away with telling that much of the truth. F. Chuck Todd is likely on deck when joe’s contract is up, sleazy Comcast/Universal/NBC monopoly.
Lawrence Smith

The reason Clinton lost was quite obvious, despite having everything in her favour, Clinton herself. The bias via the media mantra vs the free pass she was being given was so obvious, people said enough.

FBI hacked into 8k computers in 120 countries using single disputed warrant – report

The FBI hacked into more than 8,000 computers in 120 countries during an investigation into a child pornography website with just one warrant, a court hearing transcript has shown. It represents the largest known law enforcement hacking campaign to date.


The hacking centers around an FBI investigation in February 2015, in which the bureau seized the Playpen child pornography website and ran it from a government server for 13 days. It used a piece of malware known as a network investigative technique (NIT) to break into the computer of anyone who visited certain child pornography threads on the website. It then sent the suspects’ IP addresses back to the FBI.

Over the past year, Motherboard has found that the FBI hacked computers in Australia, Austria, Chile, Colombia, Denmark, Greece, and likely the UK, Turkey, and Norway during the investigation.


However, the new transcript from a related case shows that the bureau’s campaign was far larger than previously believed, and that the FBI actually hacked into more than 8,000 computers in 120 different countries.

“The fact that a single magistrate judge could authorize the FBI to hack 8,000 people in 120 countries is truly terrifying,” Christopher Soghoian, a principal technologist at the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) who has testified for the defense in Playpen cases, told Motherboard.

The hacking campaign is believed to be the largest ever to be conducted by law enforcement officials.

“We have never, in our nation’s history as far as I can tell, seen a warrant so utterly sweeping,” federal public defender Colin Fieman said in a hearing at the end of October, according to the transcript. The attorney is representing several defendants connected to the child pornography investigation.

It appears, however, that the magistrate judge did not actually have jurisdiction to issue such a sweeping warrant. According to a filing from the Department of Justice, 14 court decisions have found that the warrant granted by Judge Theresa C. Buchanan in the Eastern District of Virginia was not properly issued under Rule 41 of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure, which determines how search warrants can be authorized.

Courts in four cases have decided to throw out all evidence obtained by malware in the operation due to the violation.

‘New normal’

Despite the hurdles being faced by the FBI in the Playpen investigation, the bureau could soon have undisputed freedom when it comes to using single warrants to conduct similar probes. Changes to Rule 41 are likely to take effect on December 1, meaning judges will be given more power to issue warrants exactly as Judge Buchanan did.


Many have expressed concern that the changes will give law enforcement too much power to hack internet users both inside and outside the US, with Soghoian saying the technique is “probably the new normal.”

“We should expect to see future operations of this scale conducted not just by the FBI, but by other federal, state and local law enforcement agencies, and we should expect to see foreign law enforcement agencies hacking individuals in the United States, too,” he added.

The Department of Justice defended the changes to Rule 41 in a Monday blog post.

“We believe technology should not create a lawless zone merely because a procedural rule has not kept up with the times,” Assistant Attorney General Leslie R. Caldwell of the Criminal Division wrote in the post.

Although such mass hacking techniques are believed to have so far been limited to child pornography investigations, critics are concerned US authorities will use the changes to Rule 41 to expand the practice to other crimes.