Sun May 4, 2008
FBI looks into San Diego courthouse explosion
The FBI recovered more than 100 nails and shrapnel as far as two blocks from the courthouse, Foxworth said. Investigators believe the bomb may be linked to a blast April 25 that shattered the glass door of a FedEx building in San Diego
Thank you freema for the links.
I posted this update in The Threat Matrix awhile back:
May 16, 2008
Note: The following text is a quote:
For Immediate Release
May 16, 2008
Joint Terrorism Task Force Makes Arrest as a
Result of Courthouse Bombing Investigation
United States Attorney Karen P. Hewitt announced that Rachelle Lynette Carlock, age 31, was arraigned today in federal court in El Centro before Magistrate Judge Peter C. Lewis on a felony complaint charging Carlock with use of a false identification document, in violation of Title 18, United States Code, Sections 842(a)(2) and (i)(1) and 1028(a)(7), respectively. At the time of the hearing , the government requested that the defendant be detained based upon risk of flight and danger to the community. The detention has been scheduled for May 21, 2008 at 10:00am before Magistrate Judge Lewis in El Centro. The defendant is next scheduled to be in court on May 29, 2008, at 1:30 p.m., for a preliminary examination before Magistrate Judge Lewis.
Carlock, was arrested on Thursday, May 15, 2008, at approximately 2:47 p.m. in the vicinity of 35th and National Avenue, San Diego, California, by members of the San Diego FBI SWAT team.
Also in connection with this matter federal search warrants were executed at 2952 40th Street and 3868 Teak Street, San Diego, California. The FBI’s Evidence Response Teams (ERT) responded to the locations and collected items of evidentiary value.
The Joint Terrorism Task Force has an ongoing investigation concerning the May 4, 2008 bombing of the U.S. District Courthouse. No person has yet been charged for that crime.
An arrest itself is not evidence that the defendant committed the crimes charged. The defendant is presumed innocent until the government meets its burden in court of proving guilt beyond a reasonable doubt.