The War on Terror should be relabeled the War on Bad Terror Script writing.
The tale sounds more like one intelligence agency (CIA) feeding another law enforcement agency (the FBI) some bad actors in order to create a terror case.
It’s all quite laughable, but these are the kind of stories that 9/11 spawned on the “homeland” front.
Notice how you don’t hear about these silly stories anymore. We’re too far away from the 9/11 official script, and they’re simply out of script writing vogue. If there were real terrorists, they’d be plotting all the time, and presumably, we’d be busting them.
Terror fiction writing doesn’t work like that. They pick a theme, and launch it around the world to make a lasting, searing impression in the world’s mind.
Once thoroughly imprinted, they switch to a new theme. Rinse, repeat.
The audio below is a fantastic story that defies all common sense.
One gem that emerged is the fact that (then) attorney general Chris Christie was appointed by Shrub on Sept 10, 2001. How he believes that the players in this terror skit are real is farcical.
The U.S. government spent two years on a sting operation trapping an Indian man named Hemant Lakhani, whom they suspected of being an illegal arms dealer. It’s one of the few cases that has gone to trial in the War on Terror, and one the Justice Department has pointed to as one of their big successes. In the end, they got Lakhani, red-handed, delivering a missile to a terrorist in New Jersey. The only problem was, nothing in the sting was what it appeared to be. Including the missile.
Source: The Arms Trader