Osama Bin Laden Plotted To Hijack Oil Tankers?
May 22, 2011 by USA Post
Osama Bin Laden Plotted To Hijack Oil Tankers?, Documents seized in the raid that killed Osama bin Laden showed that Al-Qaeda leader had hoped to deal a blow to the world economy by attacking oil supplies and natural gas. This information fits with the knowledge of the Department of Homeland Security had in 2010 by members of Al Qaeda who is interested in selecting oil and oil infrastructure. Despite the oil, which are about two million barrels of oil each, the offer only enough oil to meet global demand for about 30 minutes, the destabilizing effect on energy prices and the global economy could have been devastating. According to the FBI, have issued warnings to local police authorities in the U.S. by the threat to supplies of oil and natural gas, including oil tankers. Series documents the terrorist raid had determined that the destruction of the tankers by bombs on board, would be the most effect and recommended the test runs. Murder of al-Qaida, Osama bin Laden was planning to hijack and fly supertankers at sea last summer to send oil sky rocketing prices to shake the world economy, U.S. officials have been reported.
So serious that U.S. officials take the threat that the FBI and the Department of Homeland Security has issued a warning to local police authorities across the country about the Qaeda threat targeting oil and natural gas assets including oil tankers.
U.S. officials met al-Qaeda plot to blow up the oil, while sifting through documents found in Abbottabad.
A joint intelligence alert issued by the FBI and the Homeland Security Department said it had received information that Al Qaeda had sought information on super tankers and was thinking that spring and summer was the best time to approach these vessels, apparently, a clue to kidnap them and then they blow up the creation of an “extreme economic crisis.”
Please feel free to send if you have any questions regarding this post , you can contact on
Disclaimer: The views expressed on this site are that of the authors and not necessarily that of U.S.S.POST.