Sunday, May 8, 2011

Every morning, Bin Laden got up and thought how threatening U.S.

After the sudden capture of Bin Laden Obama, most of the world anti-terrorism experts said that because of their degree of isolation, the terrorist leader actually was not pursuing al-Qaeda operative, but rather was only a source of inspiration. However, the analysis of enormous amount of material seized in the assault on his residence is clear that bin Laden had been fully involved in planning attacks around the world.

"Every morning I got up and tried to think of ideas of how to tackle the country [U.S.], to communicate to their subordinates," he told NBC television analyst for the American intelligence services preferred to remain anonymous to the sensitivity of information. "He was not withdrawn or isolated.

I was beyond being a [source of] inspiration, and engineering," says an analyst. This is the conclusion reached by the U.S. secret services after a preliminary analysis of the 10 hard drives, five computers, and about 100 light pens seized in the house of Bin Laden in Abottabad. "I was fully involved in carrying out other attacks such as the 11-S had a reputation for managing even the details, but we found that was able to balance this 'micromanagement' with the awareness that others were carrying out operations" , said the terrorism expert, who said that among the material obtained new evidence found that it was Bin Laden, and also details plans for future terrorist attacks.

However, these plans will be published for not giving ideas to other terrorist groups. Yes it has seeped into the final hours of the plans of Al Qaeda: U.S. train bombings on the tenth anniversary of the attacks of September 11, 2001, or dates such as Christmas Day, New Year, or of his State of the Union.

According to U.S. media, one of the options discussed was to "manipulate the rails so the train fell off the road in a valley or a bridge." The plans were written in a notebook, and comments dated February 2010. However, no indications were found that planning of these attacks were at an advanced stage.

In recent years, Bin Laden had taken a secondary role in public messages from Al Qaeda, which he did think that was either very ill or had reduced their contacts with their lieutenants to avoid detection by the CIA. After escaping from the mountains of Tora Bora, Afghanistan, Bin Laden made public four to six messages per year.

However, this figure had shrunk considerably. In fact, in his mansion was no telephone nor Internet connection.

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