Bin Laden Video

May 7, 2011 by staff 

Bin Laden VideoBin Laden Video, Osama bin Laden, has a remote control and watch himself on television in one of five video clips released today the U.S. Cache intelligence took the lair of the dead leader of Al Qaeda Pakistan.

The cache of material shows bin Laden remains an active leader of the terrorist organization, which tends to the tactical details of group management and promote the plots, according to intelligence official who briefed reporters at the Pentagon on condition of anonymity.

Bin Laden was planning new terrorist attacks worldwide and specifically against the U.S., he told a Pentagon press conference, describing the material as the largest ever collected by a high level of t*rror*sm.

“The material found on the premises only confirms once again how important it was to hunt down bin Laden,” said CIA director, Leon Panetta said in a statement. The operation was “a model of seamless collaboration, both within the intelligence community and the U.S. military,” he said.

In a video, Bin Laden is wrapped in a blanket of brown-gray, his gray beard neglected, and sits on the floor of a room almost sterile, flipping what appears to be a directory on your TV screen for video images himself. Other clips show him with dyed beard and neatly trimmed, while making an unprecedented propaganda video, practice and sometimes flubbing lines for additional recordings.

Silent Video

The video clips without sound, were released. The official said the images were not altered. The government eliminated the audio files, as it would have been inappropriate to broadcast propaganda messages of terrorists, bin Laden, the official said.

Experts are revising hard drives, flash, audio and video files, handwritten documents and recover more material for the U.S. Navy Seals who carried out the raid on the compound of bin Laden in Abbottabad, Pakistan.

The Obama administration plans to use recycled material to another track individual terrorists and groups and to prevent new U.S. attacks or other countries, the official said.

The raid at the complex in Pakistan culminated a decade of searching for bin Laden after the U.S. lost track of him because of the offensive in neighboring Afghanistan where the Taliban harbored bin Laden and his core group at the time of the terrorist attacks in New York and the Pentagon on September 11, 2001.

U.S. and has shared some information that was collected from the recovered materials to other countries, the official said.

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