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In this photo provided by Washington State Department of Corrections, Larry Gillette is shown. FBI agents arrested 53-year-old Gillette, of Shelton, on Monday, April 28, 2014, as he met with an undercover agent and attempted to ignite a car bomb. The bomb was inoperable. The U.S. attorney's office says Gillette was scheduled to appear in federal court in Tacoma on Tuesday on charges of solicitation to commit a crime of violence and being a felon in possession of a firearm. Authorities say the FBI learned about the plot while Gillette was serving a prison sentence for identity theft. An undercover agent befriended him after his April 14 release. (AP Photo/Washington State Department of Corrections)

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FILE - This 1994 file photo provided by the Federal Bureau of Investigation shows Enrico Ponzo. Ponzo was convicted in Boston in November 2013 of several federal crimes, including the 1989 attempted killing of Francis "Cadillac Frank" Salemme. Ponzo fled Massachusetts in 1994 and landed in Idaho where he spent more than a decade as a cattle rancher and stay-at-home father. He is scheduled to be sentenced in federal court Monday afternoon, April 28, 2014, in Boston. (AP Photo/Federal Bureau of Investigation, File)

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McDonald Rominger, who heads the FBI's office in northern Arizona, stands on the Navajo reservation near Gray Mountain, Ariz., on Monday, April 28, 2014. New FBI statistics show that the vast reservation saw a sharp increase in the murder rate in 2013 and finished the year with 42 homicides. (AP Photo/Felicia Fonseca)

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McDonald Rominger, who heads the FBI's office in northern Arizona, stands on the Navajo reservation near Gray Mountain, Ariz., on Monday, April 28, 2014. New FBI statistics show that the vast reservation saw a sharp increase in the murder rate in 2013 and finished the year with 42 homicides. (AP Photo/Felicia Fonseca)

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This combination of photos provided by the Federal Bureau of Investigation shows William James Vahey in 2013, left, and 2004. The FBI is asking for help to identify at least 90 victims of Vahey's, a suspected serial child predator who worked in American schools worldwide for four decades. Vahey, 64, killed himself in Luverne, Minn., on March 21. (AP Photo/FBI)

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This combination of photos provided by the Federal Bureau of Investigation shows William James Vahey in 2013, left, and 2004. The FBI is asking for help to identify at least 90 victims of Vahey's, a suspected serial child predator who worked in American schools worldwide for four decades. Vahey, 64, killed himself in Luverne, Minn., on March 21. (AP Photo/FBI)

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Members of the FBI evidence response team enter the Federal Courthouse, Monday, April 21, 2014, in Salt Lake City. A U.S. marshal shot and critically wounded a defendant on Monday in a new federal courthouse after the man rushed the witness stand with a pen at his trial in Salt Lake City, authorities said. Defendant Siale Angilau was hospitalized with at least one chest wound, FBI spokesman Mark Dressen said. The witness wasn't hurt. Angilau was one of 17 people named in a 29-count racketeering indictment filed in 2008 accusing gang members of conspiracy, assault, robbery and weapons offenses. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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In this April 10, 2014 photo, Tony Serra, right, as he speaks next to Curtis Briggs, both attorneys for Raymond "Shrimp Boy" Chow, pictured at left, at a news conference in San Francisco. The FBI spent many millions of dollars and used more than a dozen undercover operatives posing as honest businessmen and Mafia figures alike during its seven year organized crime investigation centered in San Francisco’s Chinatown. Now, an increasing number of the defendants caught up in the probe that has ensnared a state senator and an aide are arguing that the FBI and its undercover agents are guilty of entrapment, luring otherwise honest people to go along with criminal schemes hatched by federal officials. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

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FILE - In this March 26, 2014 file photo, an FBI agent carries out boxes of evidence following a search of a Chinatown fraternal organization in San Francisco. The FBI spent many millions of dollars and used more than a dozen undercover operatives posing as honest businessmen and Mafia figures alike during its seven year organized crime investigation centered in San Francisco’s Chinatown. Now, an increasing number of the defendants caught up in the probe that has ensnared a state senator and an aide are arguing that the FBI and its undercover agents are guilty of entrapment, luring otherwise honest people to go along with criminal schemes hatched by federal officials. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg, File)

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FILE - In this March 26, 2014 file photo, California state Sen. Leland Yee, D-San Francisco, right, leaves the San Francisco Federal Building in San Francisco. The FBI spent many millions of dollars and used more than a dozen undercover operatives posing as honest businessmen and Mafia figures alike during its seven year organized crime investigation centered in San Francisco’s Chinatown. Now, an increasing number of the defendants caught up in the probe that has ensnared a state senator and an aide are arguing that the FBI and its undercover agents are guilty of entrapment, luring otherwise honest people to go along with criminal schemes hatched by federal officials. (AP Photo/Ben Margot, File)