Filed Under:  National Security

Florida: Muslim Immigrant Arrested for Bomb Plot

January 9th 2012   ·   0 Comments

The latest Islamo-terror attempt demonstrates once again what a bad idea Muslim immigration is. Sami Osmakac, a naturalized citizen from Kosovo, was arrested for his plan to blow up parts of the Tampa area. He plotted to bomb a night club and a sheriff’s office, and to use assault rifles to kill Americans.

Muslim immigrant and terror suspect Sami Osmakac.

In order to become naturalized, Osmakac had to live among Americans for several years. But familiarity did not elicit kindly feelings toward the people and country that welcomed him.

Osmakac reportedly wanted to “die the Islamic way” i.e. in the act of murdering lots of infidels for dear Allah. We are urged by elites to celebrate immigrant diversity, even though allowing the entrance of a historic enemy has not worked out well, despite the media propaganda to the contrary.

The Islam practiced in the former Yugoslavia is supposed to be of the “moderate” variety. But that hasn’t always been the case. In 2007, a young Bosnian Muslim, Sulejman Talovic, went to a Salt Lake shopping mall and killed six people. (See Refugee Rampage in Salt Lake.) An off-duty policeman shot him dead at the mall, so details of his motivation were not revealed, and the incident was consigned to the diversity memory hole.

Osmakac is yet another Muslim immigrant whose American Dream is to kill as many Americans as possible. . .

‘Why not die the Islamic way?’: Kosovan immigrant, 25, to Florida ‘planned to cause havoc with car bomb, machine guns and explosives belt’, Daily Mail (UK), January 9, 2012

A 25-year-old Muslim man born in Kosovo allegedly developed a bomb plot to attack crowded locations in Tampa with a car bomb, machine guns and other explosives.

Sami Osmakac, a naturalized U.S. citizen who was born in Kosovo – a disputed Balkan state once a part of the former Yugoslavia that declared its independence from Serbia in 2008 – was charged today with one count of attempted use of a weapon of mass destruction.

Osmakac, of Pinellas County, Florida, allegedly bought explosives and guns from an undercover FBI agent, which had been made unusable.

He told the agent last month that he wanted an AK-47-style machine gun and Uzi submachine guns, investigators said.

Osmakac was arrested on Saturday and due to appear in court on Monday after being charged over the alleged bomb plot in Tampa.

Shortly before his arrest he made a video of himself explaining his motives for carrying out the planned attack, authorities said.

He said in the video that Muslim blood was more valuable than that of people who do not believe in Islam, according to a criminal complaint.

Osmakac allegedly added that he wanted ‘payback’ for wrong that was done to Muslims and bring terror to his ‘victims’ hearts’ in Tampa.

A confidential source allegedly told federal officials in September 2011 – the 10th anniversary of 9/11 – that Osmakac wanted Al Qaeda flags.

Two months later he talked with the source and ‘discussed and identified potential targets in Tampa’ that he wanted to attack, authorities said.

Osmakac allegedly wanted help getting the firearms and explosives for the attacks, and was put in touch with an undercover FBI employee.

Last month Osmakac met with the agent and allegedly told him that he wanted to buy weapons including an AK-47-style machine gun.

He also allegedly wanted Uzi submachine guns, high capacity magazines, grenades and explosive belt.

Osmakac gave the agent a $500 down payment for the items in a later meeting and outlined his intentions to build bombs, authorities said.

He allegedly wanted to build bombs to go in three different vehicles, blow them up remotely and conduct a follow-up attack using his other weapons.

Osmakac allegedly said he wanted to bomb night clubs, a business and the Operations Center of the Hillsborough County Sheriff’s Office.

He allegedly added that he wanted to detonate a car bomb and use the explosive belt to ‘get in somewhere where there’s a lot of people’.

During that meeting, the agent told Osmakac he could always change his mind about his plot.

Osmakac allegedly shook his head in the negative and stated: ‘We all have to die, so why not die the Islamic way?’

A version of this column originally appeared in

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