The 24-year-old suspect was put under covert surveillance by German authorities for more than six months but it was called off in September after turning up nothing more than him dealing drugs in a Berlin park and getting involved in a bar brawl.
The attack on a festive pre-Christmas crowd in the German capital came hours after Russia’s ambassador to Turkey was gunned down in Ankara. It also came the same day as a shooting at an Islamic center in Zurich Switzerland where three people were shot.
Is there some kind of relationship between this and that? Is there something going on behind the scenes we are not allowed to see?
Below are others who are accused of committing horrible crimes and then leaving the evidence we needed to catch them. On the surface, these people intentionally left a paper trail so that they would be easily identified with the crimes that they apparently committed?
It seems like something is missing in the official story-lines... and that's the truth !!!
A prime example is the third tower at the World Trade Center which collapsed seven hours after the twin towers. It was not hit by an airplane and the unbelieable official story is that ordinary fires caused the building to collapse. That would make it the first and only steel skyscraper in the world to collapse because of fire.
However, a group of architects, engineers and scientists say the official explanation that fires caused the collapse is impossible. Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth argue there must have been a controlled demolition. (also see below)
from Global Research By WhoWhatWhy, December 22, 2016
Not the First Time a Terror Suspect Apparently Left a Paper Trail — or Was Previously Known
Today, WhoWhatWhy has seen heavy traffic coming from Google searches that point to a story we ran almost two years ago. Why the sudden interest? It took us only a moment to discover the connection: We had written about the odd phenomenon of terrorists repeatedly leaving ID papers behind at the scene. And now, with the Berlin truck attack, we see yet another such example.
We also see that, in a pattern we have previously reported on with other terror incidents, the suspect was already known to authorities — had even been in custody, but was released.
The Berlin truck attack suspect had been arrested in August with forged documents on his way to Italy but was released by a judge, a German security official tells CNN.
The suspect’s identity papers were found inside the truck used in Monday’s attack on a Christmas market, which left 12 people dead, German security officials said.
The suspect was known to German security services as someone in contact with radical Islamist groups, and had been assessed as posing a risk, Interior Minister of North Rhine-Westphalia Ralf Jaeger told reporters.
The suspect was believed to have entered Germany in July 2015, Jaeger said. His asylum request was refused in June, and Tunisian authorities were informed when the deportation process started.
What does it all mean? That’s for you to decide. You can start by reading the original article, below.
One intriguing—if barely discussed—aspect of the Paris massacre was the quick progress authorities made in their investigation.
According to CNN, this was thanks to a staggering error—by one of the two now-dead alleged perpetrators. The man, Said Kouachi, reportedly left his identification card in the abandoned getaway vehicle. “It was their only mistake,” Dominique Rizet, police and justice consultant for CNN-affiliate BFMTV, opined.
After all, this is the same man who went to such trouble to seemingly hide his identity by wearing a mask.
Intriguingly, such apparent gaffes have marked other watershed violence. Consider these examples, and draw your own conclusion:
The Bundle of James Earl Ray: The accused killer of Martin Luther King escaped from a prison shortly before the attack, and left several items on the sidewalk near the assassination site—in a bundle that included his rifle, binoculars, clothing, his prison radio, and a newspaper clipping revealing where King would be staying.