San Bernardino “Terrorists” Linked to People on FBI’s Radar

| |

Top Tier Gear USA


The already suspicious San Bernardino shooters, who today have been declared to be pledged and linked to ISIS, were also now reportedly linked to people who were “on the FBI’s radar”.

Investigators believe that over several years, one of the alleged San Bernardino shooters, Syed Farook, had been in some sort of contact with several people who were on the FBI’s radar due to potential terrorism concerns, according to multiple sources. (source)

But these “sources” are assuring people that just because someone is known to have been consorting with someone under FBI review does not necessarily mean he agrees with a radical ideology. Then again, this is post-9/11 America so isn’t everyone under FBI review at this point?

In other news, did you know that almost all terror plots in the U.S. are organized by the FBI?

Yep, the FBI is always breaking up terrorist plots here in America… terror plots their associates created to begin with.

(You’ve gotta love how it is always “unnamed sources,” too, as if the people who make the news realize they don’t even have to tell you any real details these days, just a typically misleading headline and some unnamed sources and everyone is good to go.)

Delivered by The Daily Sheeple

We encourage you to share and republish our reports, analyses, breaking news and videos (Click for details).

Contributed by The Daily Sheeple of

This content may be freely reproduced in full or in part in digital form with full attribution to the author and a link to

Wake The Flock Up! Please Share With Sheeple Far & Wide:
  • StevetheHun

    The FBI/NSA uses terror attacks to justify spying on everyone. But the terrorist attacks keep happening. Why, you ask?

    Because they find the Moslem terrorist attacks against the people to be to the benefit and well being of the Government; it makes the people scared and willing to allow the government to take more power – power the government uses against people the government fears: the people they govern. Most specifically, the military vets, the Christians, and the people who believe the government should follow the constitution. Those folks scare the hell out of the government.

    • WeeSee

      that’s because they are the Terrorist

      • StevetheHun

        So, you and I are the only ones NOT in on the conspiracy?

    • How can you EARN $98567/week.I can tell you If you are some intelligent you make many more Dollars.I am also earning many more, my relatives wondered to see how i settle my Life in few days thank GOD to you for this…You can also make cash i never tell a lie you should check this I am sure you shocked to see this amazing offer…I’m Loving it!!!! ☻ ▼ ▼ ▼

      »»»»»»»»» Go to my Account For WEB ADDRESS where you earn DOLLARS

    • Ken, Megapolis

      That is my only conjecture. Stop fearing Muslims. The media dwell on fear and hope you buy it. I am busy. I have a life to lead. I am led to the Law of Attraction in which constant fear of terrorism is activating the very thing you want least.
      So help me God.

  • Pist-Off

    Well look here, isil has now taken credit for the latest mass shooting. Damn sure took them awhile, close to 48 hours. Must have been problems with the communications between the agencies and isil.

  • Tom Pescatore

    There is an acronym for “terrorism” – it’s SCAD State Crime Against Democracy. Everything pointing that way again.

  • paulgilpin

    the fbi has radar?
    holy shit!

  • hvaiallverden

    Thei Game is, if it wasnt for the hype, hillarious and you stil dont gett it do you.

    Pattsys, the NSA (f…knows what else) have a lott of people monitored, not that they are terrorists, but if they are fom the Arab world they will automaticly, as we do, diviate from the “officiale” druling about “the war on terror” while bombing and killing people in 7 different Muslim dominated lands and respective people, and then acoding to YOUR “intelligence” agencys, are terorists symphatisers.
    Yea like me writing the Hamaz is an legitimate gov. this sentence alone is regarded as a “terrorist symphatisers” logic, becase They deside Hamaz isnt, why is even more obscure, only ad hoc arguments, no truth.

    The this happends, and the “handpicked” presett pattsys is the ones that is getting the blame and how the f…. do you then “fight” against an entire nation wanting to wack you the moment they see you, with due cort or not, and everything they write, regarding the “war on terror” will by the Yankyikes “iintellegence comunety” be regarded as “terror sypmt”.
    An situation formerly described as Catch 22.
    But I know you have no idea of what I mean by that prhase.

    I dont belive a word, I dont belive They did it at all, period.
    And the IDcard scam is even better, huh, “solid profs” right, as before this and in many other cases.
    Why did you go to war against Afrganistan 14 years ago, when all of them where Saudis citizens, explain that to an infidell as me.


    • chris


  • chris

    LMAO! of course they had contact its what the federal bureau of instigators does best!(fbi). what a joke the govt is!

  • Sovereign_Citizen

    “San Bernardino “Terrorists” Linked to People on FBI’s Radar”

    This is called Fed Code for:

    “We knew it was going to happen and we did nothing because we have an agenda!”

  • Bobby English




    New York Times

    Wed, 02 Oct 1963


    All smiles for the cameras, but behind the scenes… JFK with CIA Director Allen Dulles. Right, CIA Deputy Director Charles Cabell. Both were fired by Kennedy. Cabell’s brother was Mayor of Dallas, Texas at the time of the assassination.


    This New York Times op-ed was originally titled ‘The Intra-Administration War in Vietnam’, and was written by a well-known journalist whom Kennedy relied on to ‘speak through’ in his efforts to counter the massive propaganda efforts of the corporate media to portray him as a ‘communist’, ‘anti-business’, ‘anti-American’, a ‘traitor’, ad nauseum.

    Washington, Oct. 2 – The Central Intelligence Agency is getting a very bad press in dispatches from Vietnam to American newspapers and in articles
    originating in Washington.
    Like the Supreme Court when under fire, the C.I.A. cannot defend itself in
    public retorts to criticisms of its activities as they occur. But, unlike the
    the Supreme Court, the C.I.A. has no open record of its activities on which the public can base a judgment of the validity of the criticisms. Also, the agency is precluded from using the indirect defensive tactic which is constantly employed by all other Government units under critical file.

    This tactic is to give information to the press, under a seal of confidence,
    that challenges or refutes the critics. But the C.I.A. cannot father such
    inspired articles, because to do so would require some disclosure of its
    activities. And not only does the effectiveness of the agency depend on the
    secrecy of its operations. Every President since the C.I.A. was created has
    protected this secrecy from claimants – Congress or the public through the
    press, for examples – of the right to share any part of it.

    With High Frequency

    This Presidential policy has not, however, always restrained other executive
    units from going confidentially to the press with attacks on C.I.A. operations
    in their common field of responsibility. And usually it has been possible to
    deduce these operational details from the nature of the attacks. But the peak of the practice has recently been reached in Vietnam and in Washington.
    This is revealed almost every day now in dispatches from reporters – in close touch with intra-Administration critics of the C.I.A. – with excellent
    reputations for reliability.

    One reporter in this category is Richard Starnes of the Scripps-Howard
    newspapers. Today, under a Saigon dateline, he related that,

    “according to a high United States source here, twice the C.I.A. flatly
    refused to carry out instructions from Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge . . . [and] in one instance frustrated a plan of action Mr. Lodge brought from Washington because the agency disagreed with it.”

    Among the views attributed to United States officials on the scene, including one described as a “very high American official . . . who has spent much of his life in the service of democracy” . . . are the following:

    The C.I.A.’s growth was “likened to a malignancy” which the “very high official was not sure even the White House could control . . . any longer. If the United States ever experiences [an attempt at a coup to overthrow the Government] it will come from the C.I.A. and not the Pentagon.” The agency “represents a tremendous power and total unaccountability to anyone.”


    Whatever else these passages disclose, they most certainly establish that representatives of other Executive branches have expanded their war against the C.I.A. from the inner government councils to the American people via the press.
    And published simultaneously are details of the agency’s operations in Vietnam that can come only from the same critical official sources. This is disorderly government. And the longer the President tolerates it – the period already is considerable – the greater will grow its potentials of hampering the real war against the Vietcong and the impression of a very indecisive Administration in Washington.

    The C.I.A. may be guilty as charged. Since it cannot, or at any rate will not,
    openly defend its record in Vietnam, or defend it by the same confidential
    press “briefings” employed by its critics, the public is not in a position to judge. Nor is this department, which sought and failed to get even the outlines of the agency’s case in rebuttal. But Mr. Kennedy will have to
    make a judgment if the spectacle of war within the Executive branch is to be
    ended and the effective functioning of the C.I.A. preserved. And when he makes this judgment, hopefully he also will make it public, as well as the appraisal of fault on which it is based.

    Doubtless recommendations as to what his judgment should be were made to him today by Secretary of Defense McNamara and General Taylor on their return from their fact-finding expedition into the embattled official jungle in Saigon.

  • Ken, Megapolis

    Despite all the spying the terror continues. Isn’t it high time we used an alternative method to catch these Jihadists and school shooters before they act? Spying fails. Yes it FAILS. How? A terrorist probably uses a different media than Facebook and Twitter. Is my simply obvious conjecture being ignored by all those working in intelligence?
    You tell me.