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By Mangosuthu Buthelezi
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Aldawsari
A former Texas college student from Saudi Arabia was sentenced to life in prison Tuesday for trying to make a bomb for use in a religious attack, possibly targeting a former U.S. president.
A Saudi man accused of buying chemicals online and attempting to use a weapon of mass destruction was found guilty Wednesday in federal court in Amarillo.
The attorney defending a Saudi man accused of gathering bomb components at his Texas apartment in an unfulfilled plot to attack targets in the U.S. on Friday called his client a failure who never presented a true threat.
Jury selection is set to begin Thursday in the trial of a Saudi man accused of gathering bomb components with the intention of targeting sites across the United States, including former President George W. Bush's Dallas home.
A federal judge in West Texas ruled on Tuesday that a Saudi man accused of trying to make a weapon of mass destruction is mentally competent to stand trial.
A college student from Saudi Arabia accused of buying chemicals online as part of a plan to blow up key U.S. targets, including the home of former President George W. Bush, appeared in federal court in Texas on Friday.
The Delaware attorney general's office is seeking to suspend the licenses of two doctors who worked in Wilmington with a Philadelphia abortion doctor charged with killing infants.
Authorities also discovered Aldawsari's journal, handwritten in Arabic, in which he wrote he had been planning a terror attack in the U.S. for years and that it was "time for jihad," or holy war, court documents show.
Court documents say Aldawsari wrote in Arabic in his journal that he had been planning a terror attack in the U.S. even before he came to the country on a scholarship, and that it was "time for jihad," or holy war.