Wednesday, December 16, 2015

Middle Eastern Woman Caught Surveilling U.S. Point of Entry at Mexican Border

Found drawing sketches detailing placement of security cameras.
Judicial Watch is reporting that a Middle Eastern woman was caught with two accomplices surveilling a U.S. port of entry on the Mexican border earlier this month.

It was December 2, when a Customs and Border Patrol agent approached the 23-year-old Leila Abdelrazaq and found that she was making sketches of the facility, making special notice of the placement of security cameras around the area. With the woman was a 31-year-old male, Gabriel Schivone, and a 28-year-old female, Leslie Mcafee.

JW describes what agents observed from the official report:
When federal officers asked Abdelrazaq why she was drawing sketches of the facilities she “stated because she’s never been to the border,” according to the CBP report. Abdelrazaq resisted showing officers the sketchbook, citing personal reasons, but subsequently handed it over. “During the inspection of the Abdelrazaq sketching book, CBPOs noticed the book contained writings in English and Arabic language,” federal officers write in the document. “There were drawings of what appeared to be vehicle primary inspection area and an additional drawing of pedestrian turn stile gate depicting video surveillance cameras above the gate.” The report proceeds to reveal that the drawings were “partial and incomplete.”
December 2 was the same day of the San Bernardino, California massacre, which happened to be co-led by Pakistani-born Tashfeen Malik. JW notes that weeks earlier, five young Middle Eastern men were arrested in Arizona near the U.S. border, two of them carrying stainless steel cylinders in their backpacks. Curiously, the Department of Homeland Security was called in for backup but denies that claim. Furthermore, only three of those men's names were fingerprinted and entered into the Border Patrol's tracking system. The other two were simply labeled "unknown subjects." And these are just a few in the long line of trouble at the border.

Well, at least there are no ISIS camps near the Mexican border. Oh, wait, there are.