CONNECTICUT ARREST of Muslim man planning to fly drone-like devices packed with explosives into schools and Federal buildings

alleged+drone+plotterA Moroccan Muslim illegal alien, El Mehdi Semlali Fahti (photo right), was detained without bail in Connecticut after FBI agents discovered his plot to fly bombs on drone-like devices made out of radio-controlled model airplanes into a school and a federal building, according to.

CT Post  27-year-old El Mehdi Semlali Fahti,Moroccan Muslim national who allegedly plotted to turn a radio-controlled model airplane into a drone-like flying bomb and crash it into a school and a Connecticut federal building was arrested Monday by FBI agents.  (He must have gotten the idea from one  of his Muslim brothers, see below)

Pentagon attack planned 800

Wires and tools were found in the High Ridge Drive apartment where El Mehdi Semlali Fahti, 27, had been living since January with an individual he met while incarcerated in Virginia, according to the FBI.

Fahti told an undercover agent in five recorded conversations that he studied the bomb attack operation for months, and had made a chemical bomb while in high school in Morocco, court documents charge. The recordings additionally claim he could obtain whatever else he needed for his plans in “Southern California on the border.” 

He said funding would come from “secret accounts” comprised of money-laundered cash and drug dealing profits, the FBI said. Fahti does not yet face federal terrorism charges at this time; those could come later when Assistant U.S. Attorney Krishna Patel takes the evidence to a federal grand jury while seeking an indictment.

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Fahti is accused of making a false statement, falsely swearing under oath and falsifying declarations to a federal Immigration judge. Those actions allowed him to stay in the U.S. for seven years after his student visa expired and he flunked out of Virginia International University. He was incarcerated in California on a theft charge. He only moved to Bridgeport recently.

In one recording, Fahti says “the more he thinks about the case, he laughs because he cannot believe the judge believed him” in allowing him to seek refuge in the U.S. for political reasons.