FBI “accidentally” shared name of Saudi official suspected of 9/11 attack

The US Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) “accidentally” announced the name of the Saudi official, suspected of helping Al Qaeda terrorists in the terrorist attack on the World Trade Center in New York on September 11, 2001. According to the special report of Yahoo News, the FBI also disclosed one of the biggest secrets of the event, forgetting to delete the name of Mussaed Ahmed el Cerrah, who served in the Washington Embassy of Saudi Arabia in 1999-2000, in one of the files submitted by the families of the victims of September 11. The court document, drafted by a senior FBI official and opened to the public this week, noted that al-Cerrah was suspected of helping two attackers of Al Qaeda, who committed a suicide attack on the World Trade Center known as the “Twin Towers” on September 11.


The document stated that el Cerrah’s whereabouts are currently unknown, but there are accusations that this person had set up two people from the United States to help the attackers. He said that there was serious evidence that he had done so. Withdrawing the document on Yahoo news, the FBI noted that the document was accidentally placed in the case file.

What is 9/11?

During the terrorist attacks in the USA on September 11, 2001, 4 passenger planes were hijacked, two of the planes hit Twin Towers. The other aircraft missed were targeted at the Pentagon in the capital, Washington, while the fourth aircraft was shot down by the F-16s in the countryside of Pennsylvania: 2,606 people in the Twin Towers, 125 people in the Pentagon, and 246 people in the hijacked planes. In the attacks, the total number of deaths with 19 terrorists was announced as 2 996. Following the September 11 attacks that changed the course of history, former US President George W. Bush decided to enter Afghanistan and Iraq, and the pro-war policy of the White House in the Middle East caused great reactions.


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