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Why would New York authorities bow to let terror bomber use a bogus name in court? [Poll]



The suspected terrorist bomber behind several pipe bombs detonated in New York and New Jersey last September is being allowed by authorities to use a slightly different surname, despite the fact his family in New Jersey is listed in public records with the name the alleged bomber was originally identified by.

One of the bombs was placed in a dumpster in front of King David Gallery. Dozens were injured. Draw your own conclusion regarding the intent.

Depraved silence: Ignoring the obvious Hebrew target of the the New York City bomber silence by the authorities regarding this connection is deafening. Yet it isn’t the only highly concerning behavior in the wake of the bombing. Despite the authorities’ proficiency and success in apprehending the main suspect, Ahmed Khan Rahami, within some 50 hours or so the area around the bomb site remained remarkably unguarded days after the attack.


The suspect, Ahmad Khan Rahami (but now claiming to be “Ahmad Khan Rahimi”), is presently on trial in Manhattan federal court on terrorism charges.

The federal indictment of Rahami (available here) lists his now-preferred name “Rahimi” and relegates what I believe is his real name to “a/k/a” status. Look at the defendant’s name in the caption on the front page of the federal criminal indictment.

But Rahami has family in Elizabeth, New Jersey with — you guessed it — the spelling that we reported for TheNewAmericana last year.

Not the entirely bogus spelling which the defendant now claims (probably in a bid to spare his family trouble) and which is, in an appalling deception on the public, being indulged by both the courts, the authorities and the complicit news media.

The Takeaway

Why are American authorities indulging suspects in their bids to spare their families or otherwise avoid responsibility for their crimes? Recently, we have seen Private First Class Bradley Manning, who “transitioned” to Chelsea get convicted of leaking secrets — while wearing the military uniform — to WikiLeaks, sentenced to 35 years, “transition” while doing time and then released after doing less than four years.

Just contrast this with the treatment to date of, oh, Paul Manafort.

Just wondering.

What do you think? Take the poll below.

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Conservative corporate lawyer, commentator, blockchain technology patent holder and entrepreneur. Headquartered in a red light district in the middle of a deep blue People's Republic.

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