The most disturbing detail about the huge US terror plot no one is talking about

Joe Vesey-Byrne
Thursday 20 October 2016 10:30
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((L to R) Curtis Allen 49, Gavin Wright, 49 and Patrick Eugene Stein, 47, (Picture:) Sedgwick County Sheriff’s Office via Reuters)

New developments in the Kansas terror plot to use a WMD have revealed plans for post-election attacks.

On Friday, the US Department of Justice announced that three members of a 'militia' group called 'the Crusaders' had been accused of conspiring to use a weapon of mass destruction in Garden City.

The explosives were similar to those used by Timothy McVeigh, the Oklahoma bomber, in 1991, Oklahoma City.

Curtis Wayne Allen, Patrick Eugene Stein, and Gavin Wayne Wright, all in their late 40s, were believed to be plotting to detonate explosives around a complex containing 120 Somali residents, and also a mosque.

Indy100 previously reported on the lack of attention initially paid to the plot by broadcasters, and presidential candidate Donald Trump's failure to mention it.

Further details regarding the motives of the attackers have emerged.

According to Slate, the terrorists planned to execute their attack the day after the US presidential election.

Looking at diatribes posted online by Stein, the date appears to be not without significance.

According to the Southern Poverty Law Center notes, Stein wrote in June 2016:

Angry we allow one of the most corrupt, deceitful, lying, conniving, treasonist, POS [Hillary Clinton] on the planet to run for president while under investigation by the FBI and that elections are rigged by the elitist (FYI: YOUR VOTE DOESN’T MATTER ANYMORE)

Stein also wrote about the need for America to 'wake up' and warned that:

The only f***ing way this country’s ever going to get turned around is it will be a bloodbath and it will be a nasty, messy motherf***er

Stein is not alone in believing the 2016 presidential election is rigged. According to Politico, 41 per cent of US voters say election could be 'stolen' from Trump.

Republican candidate Donald Trump has already claimed that fraudulent votes would be cast before and on election day.

During his third and final televised debate with opponent Hillary Clinton, Trump refused to promise he would accept the result.

A study by Justin Levitt, professor of constitutional law with a special focus on election administration and redistriction, found that of the votes cast between 2000-2014 (over one billion), only 31 were found to be credible incidents of fraud.

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