Thursday, February 11, 2016

San Bernardino,Israel:What Does ADL, Roshan Abbassi Mosque Know About Israeli Russian Wives Married There?

San Bernardino:What Does Israel,ADL, Roshan Abbassi, Mosque Know About Israeli Russian Wives Married There?

Israeli Russian illegal alien Mariya Chernykh marries Islamic terrorist assistent Enrique Marquez in San Bernardino mosque!:

Russian sisters' low profile vanished with the San ...
Los Angeles Times
Dec 27, 2015 - Mariya Chernykh hawked cellphone cases and screen protectors to passersby ... Tatiana is married to the brother of Syed Rizwan Farook, one of the shooters in .... When Marquez and Mariya married in a mosque in 2014, the ..

Note we have TWO Syed Farooks - one is the alleged DECEASED San Bernardino Islamic terrorist Syed Rizwan Farook who was married to an alleged Pakistani-Saudi female terrorist AND THE OTHER IS Syed Raheel Farook who is his alleged brother and a U.S.Navy award winning hero who has been involved in U.S.Navy 'intelligence'!They were all as close as you can get and the alleged Islamic terrorist Farook apparently had no concern whatsoever that his U.S.Navy hero brother and his alleged best friend Enrique Marquez BOTH married shese Jewiash Russian Israeli women.The alleged deceased Islamic terrorist brother even put his signature as witness on the marrige papers for his brother the U.S.Navy hero to marry the Israeli Russian bimbo !

Anti-Defamation League | FBI, San Bernardino Police Chief ...

Jun 9, 2015 - FBI, San Bernardino Police Chief Among Law Enforcement Trainedby ... in fighting terrorism from the Chief Superintendent of the Israel Police.

ADL/LEARN: Law Enforcement Training News

U.S. Law Enforcement Receive Counter-Terrorism Training in Israel 04/15/11 ... ADLtrains law enforcement in San Bernardino and Kern Counties 07/12/10

San Bernardino Attack: Visas, Wives and Terror - ABC News
Dec 9, 2015 - San Bernardino Attack Leads to Questions on Another Marriage. ... PHOTO: Chernykh sisters Mariya, right, and Tatiana, left. ... at a local mosque, his apparent inability to hold down a job and his ... Chernykh took Romero's name, calling herself Maria Romero on Russian social media sites, even after the ...

Among the many peculiar aspects in the life of 24-year-old Marquez -- beyond the punk rock lover's sporadic appearances at a local mosque, his apparent inability to hold down a job and his possible decision to purchase assault rifles for a man who apparently didn’t want his name on a gun registry -- was Marquez’s marriage to Mariya Chernykh.
Chernykh, 25, moved from Russia to the United States in 2009, joining her sister Tatiana, who is married to Syed Raheel Farook, the brother of San Bernardino shooter Syed Rizwan Farook. California man Vram Kupelian said he dated Chernykh for more than a year around the time she moved to the U.S. Both worked at the Montebello Mall – Chernykh sold cell phone cases at kiosks, a business owned by Tatiana, according to state records.
Kupelian said Chernykh initially came to U.S. to visit her sister, but decided to stay because she liked living in America.
How Chernykh was introduced to Marquez is unclear, but when Chernykh submitted a citizenship application after she and Marquez signed their marriage license, it was Syed Raheel Farook who stepped in and vouched for Marquez, saying he would have the financial means to support his new wife.
Other than the marriage certificate Marquez and Chernykh signed on Nov. 29, 2014, however, there is very little evidence that the two were a real married couple, according to friends, public records, and a review of social media accounts.

Since the sisters' parents lived in Israel, the prospect of living and working together gave the sisters a support system that life in Russia didn't offer, he said. -
LA Times

San Bernardino terror attack Russian sisters have links to ...
Dec 24, 2015 - EXCLUSIVE New riddle of San Bernardino massacre: Russian sisters married to shooters' 'terrorist' neighbor and brother have links to Israel ...

Russian sisters' low profile vanished with the San ...

Dec 27, 2015 - Russian sisters' low profile vanished with the San Bernardino attack ... Tatiana is married to the brother of Syed Rizwan Farook, one of the shooters in the deadliest terrorist attack on U.S soil since 9/11. ... Since the sisters' parents lived in Israel, the prospect of living and working together gave the sisters a ..... When Marquez and Mariya married in a mosque in 2014, the witnesses were ...
At the mall, Mariya found a romantic interest in Vram Kupelian, who worked in a nearby shop, he said in an interview. The relationship lasted more than a year, although her busy schedule allowed little time for leisure, he said.
“She pretty much spent seven days working at the mall,” Kupelian said.
Since the sisters' parents lived in Israel, the prospect of living and working together gave the sisters a support system that life in Russia didn't offer, he said.
Tatiana, meanwhile, had begun dating Farook's older brother, Syed Raheel Farook, a U.S. Navy veteran from a first-generation Pakistani family. Friends knew him as Raheel.
The couple jointly registered a license for a cellphone business, according to records filed in Marin County.
On her Russian social media account, Tatiana posted photos of trips the couple took together: to Lake Tahoe, Disneyland and Cancun.
She identified herself online as a businesswoman with a love of comedy films and reality TV shows, such as “The Real Housewives of Orange County.” In the space for “about me,” she wrote, “I [live] in the usa, just got engaged, living a happy life.”
When Tatiana and Raheel married in 2011, the two witnesses on their marriage license were his brother, Syed Rizwan Farook, and Marquez.
The marriage of Tatiana and Raheel was not without its apparent challenges.
While employed part time at a Riverside bank, Tatiana underwent fertility treatment, and she alleged that she lost her job because she went on medical leave, according to a lawsuit she filed in 2014. The case later was settled.
Brittani Adams, 24, who lives down the street from the couple's townhome in Corona, said they were friendly but sometimes argued.
At least two times since July, police were called to the home on reports of a dispute between Raheel and an unidentified woman, Corona police said.
Riverside County prosecutors declined to file charges, citing insufficient evidence, according to a spokesman.
Tatiana, a state-licensed cosmetologist, once invited Adams over to show off the beauty salon she had in her garage, complete with purple walls and a professional hair dryer.
There, Adams recalled meeting Mariya, whom she described as quiet and more reserved. Tatiana chalked up her younger sister's reticence to her limited English, Adams recalled.
Mariya crossed paths with Oscar Romero, who works at a flower wholesale business in downtown Los Angeles, according to records. The relationship blossomed, with Mariya using an online name to match her boyfriend's: Maria Romero, according to an affidavit and an archived copy of the now-deleted profile.
In photos posted online — part of a social media presence that FBI investigators described in the affidavit — she and Romero posed in front of a Christmas tree and in nightclubs. The couple soon had a daughter together.
In a telephone interview with The Times earlier this month, Oscar Romero said he was the father of Mariya's child but that their relationship had ended and he knew few details of her life.
“Like I said, she's my baby's mama. Whatever she does with her life,” he said, is her business.
He didn't provide a date for their split, except that it happened before she married her husband, Marquez.
When Marquez and Mariya married in a mosque in 2014, the witnesses were her sister and Syed Raheel Farook, according to the marriage license. All four listed their address at Tatiana and Raheel's Corona home.
But in the days after the shooting, according to a federal affidavit, Marquez said otherwise: He was approached by Raheel to marry Mariya, and in exchange, he would receive $200 a month, according to the affidavit.
The marriage was a ruse, he said, because Mariya had immigration issues and needed a green card, according to court records and federal sources.
While Marquez lived at his parents' home — they knew nothing of the marriage — his wife continued to live with and date her ex-boyfriend, he told investigators, according to the affidavit.
It's unclear if Marquez identified Romero as the ex-boyfriend, but he provided the street and city name that matches the location of Romero's home, according to the affidavit.
When FBI agents descended on Romero's Ontario home to interview Mariya after the shooting, she said otherwise: that she lived with her husband, sister and brother-in-law.
She and Marquez crammed into a two-bedroom home with at least two other adults and a young child because they could not afford their own place to live, she told the FBI.
Marquez and Mariya's green card interview was scheduled for Dec. 3, the day after Syed Rizwan Farook and his wife attacked the Inland Regional Center.
In the weeks leading up to the interview, the task of having to appear like a genuine couple seemed to trouble them both, court documents show.
In online messages obtained by investigators, Marquez admitted to Mariya that he was “just a little anxious” and had prepared practice questions, according to the affidavit.
Mariya replied, “Omg!! Enrique I'm the one freaking out here!!! ... I'll see u Monday and we'll talk.”
She had urged him to “relax,” adding, “[I]f they decline me its my problem not yours.”
Neither showed up to the interview. Hours after the shooting, Marquez checked himself into a hospital.

San Bernardino Attack: Visas, Wives and Terror - ABC News
Dec 9, 2015 - San Bernardino Attack Leads to Questions on Another Marriage. ... PHOTO: Chernykh sisters Mariya, right, and Tatiana, left. ... at a local mosque, his apparent inability to hold down a job and his ... Chernykh took Romero's name, calling herself Maria Romero on Russian social media sites, even after the ...

PHOTO: Chernykh sisters Mariya, right, and Tatiana, left.

Evidence Contradicts Cleric's Claim of 'Casual' Relationship with San Bernardino Terrorist

by Michelle Moons and Raheem Kassam  •  Dec 28, 2015
Cross-posted from Breitbart
Originally published under the title "San Bernardino Terrorist's Mosque Cleric Exchanged ​38​ Texts With Terrorist, Claimed 'Casual' Relationship."

Roshan Abbassi (left), the cleric serving as spokesman for the San Bernardino mosque where Syed Rizwan Farook (right, with wife Tashfeen Malik) worshiped, claims he barely knew Farook. But phone records indicate otherwise.
The mosque at the centre of the San Bernardino terrorist attack is back in the spotlight after one of the organisation's clerics, Roshan Abbassi, was found to have had repeated contact with terrorist Syed Farook in the months before the deadly attack which left 14 people dead and 24 people injured.

Mr. Abbassi and his fellow teachers at the mosque had previously claimed that they barely knew Mr. Farook, despite his repeat attendance at the Dar al Uloom al Islamiyyah mosque in San Bernardino. The mosque is now believed to be a haven for Tablighi Jamaat activists – a fundamentalist, proselytising Islamic sect known in some circles as the "Army of Darkness."

The New York Post reports that the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) has found repeated phone contact between Mr. Abbassi and Mr. Farook, dating back to a two-week period in June – coinciding with the terrorist attack on two military sites in Chattanooga.

Mr. Abbassi – when not dodging difficult questions from Breitbart News journalists – emphasised to reporters during a press conference held just two days after attacks that he only knew Mr. Farook very casually. He said at the time that he only exchanged pleasantries with Mr. Farook when they both attended the mosque. "Hello, goodbye, how are you... just casual conversation... nothing more than that," insisted Mr. Abbassi.

But FBI agents are now investigating at least 38 messages that were allegedly exchanged between the pair during a two week span in June 2015.

Dar al Uloom Islamiyah mosque in San Bernardino
Mr. Abbassi was unusually hostile with reporters of all stripes when he was quizzed on radical Islam, FBI investigations, and his relationship with Mr. Farook on December 4th. When Breitbart News asked Mr. Abbassi whether he believed in an Islamic Caliphate, he refused to answer on multiple occasions.

When asked at the time if the FBI was investigating anyone else at the mosque, he replied, "No comment," before giving reporters a wry smile. He was then asked to clarify, to which he replied, "No comment." After being pushed a third time, he responded brusquely: "You guys are our guests. If we have no comment, you cannot force us to have a comment thank you very much."

And the stories between Mr. Abbassi and his fellow mosque leaders didn't stack up either. One claimed that Syed Farook hadn't attended the Dar al Uloom Islamiyah in a year, whereas Mr. Abbassi later revised this figure down to "a month."

Mr. Abbassi also tried to blame the terrorist attack on "workplace anger," stating:

Radicalisation? Never. In Islam there is no such thing as a radical Islam. There's proof it was workplace anger. Proof. And everyone knows the argument that he got in with one of his people and why don't they ever tell us what the argument was about.

It was later reported that the argument between a coworker and Mr. Farook may indeed have been about the State of Israel, and Islam.

Speaking to other local imams, Breitbart News found a real fear of the Tablighi Jamaat sect, with one leader at the Corona-Norco mosque just a few miles away telling Breitbart reporters that the group was "dangerous" – especially for those who don't know what they are getting involved in when attending such mosques. "The Tablighi thing could get out of hand," he said. "[They] sleep in the mosque... they have... the beards," he dragged his hand further down his chin, widening his eyes.

Now, U.S. government officials think there could be up to 50,000 Tablighi Jamaat members across the United States.

Evidence from the United Kingdom, where the group practices aggressive tactics in their quest to build mega mosques across Britain suggests that security services and journalists may have ignored this ultra-orthodox sect – linked in numerous cases to terrorism – for too long.

Assistant FBI Director Michael Heimbach has said: "We have significant presence of Tablighi Jamaat in the United States," adding that Al Qaeda has "used them for recruiting."

Mr. Abbassi, who is of Pakistani origin, denies involvement in the San Bernardino terrorist attack, and has claimed that he was only discussing food donations for the mosque in his text exchanges with Mr. Farook.

DHS whistleblower Philip Haney
Tablighi Jamaat members across the world are encouraged to lead extremely austere lifestyles, with members often sleeping in their mosques, and only eating food that has been donated by other followers.

A U.S. Department of Homeland Security whistleblower – Philip Haney – told Breitbart News Daily that he was involved in an investigation that might have stopped the San Bernardino attack, but was stopped by the Obama administration in the name of political correctness. Haney said:

Civil Rights and Civil Liberties shut the case down because we were focusing on individuals who belong to Tablighi Jamaat... This case actually took six years to develop... It started in 2006, and it gradually gained momentum over time. By 2008, I was interviewing twenty, thirty people a month sometimes.

"It was exactly what DHS was created to do... We were doing what we took our oath of office to do. We were well-trained, capable subject matter experts, focused like a laser beam on a trend that was putting our country at threat."

Earlier this month Breitbart London revealed that a family in Britain who claimed "Islamophobia" after being banned from the United States were too linked to the Tablighi Jamaat mosque in San Bernardino. Britain's security services have yet to comment on the suspicions surrounding the family.

Michelle Moons is a journalist at Breitbart. Raheem Kassam is a Shillman-Ginsburg fellow at the Middle East Forum and editor-in-chief of Breitbart London.

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