Bomb incidents and bomb-making surge in U.S., officials warn | WHAT REALLY HAPPENED X-Frame-Options: SAMEORIGIN

Bomb incidents and bomb-making surge in U.S., officials warn

Wracked by paranoia, in thrall to various conspiracy theories, Anthony Quinn Warner parked a recreational vehicle in the middle of a tourist district in Nashville, Tennessee, early on Christmas Day 2020 and set off what authorities say was the biggest vehicle bomb explosion in the U.S. in 25 years.

More than 60 buildings were damaged, including a key AT&T cellphone facility, resulting in service cuts across three states. In part because Warner broadcast a warning before the bomb went off at 1:22 a.m., he was the only person who was killed. But it was something of a wake-up call for law enforcement.

Among the alarming elements was that a lone disturbed individual was able to build, test and detonate such a large and sophisticated device using materials he bought in retail stores, much like two anti-government radicals did when they blew up a federal building in Oklahoma City in 1995.

Webmaster's Commentary: 

The inclusion of the story that two men blew up the Murrah building in Oklahoma City tells us this a propaganda piece, possibly in advance of yet another tiresom false-flag to further erode the rights of law-abiding citizens.

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