Grand Jury Indicts

PUBLISHED: 3:59 PM 12 Sep 2018
UPDATED: 5:41 PM 12 Sep 2018

Federal Grand Jury Indicts New Mexico Compound Suspects; Alleges They Planned Terror Attacks

Several people at the "terrorist" compound indicted by grand jury over charges that they were planning a terror attack.

A grand jury indicted five people from the 'Muslim extremist' compound.

A federal grand jury in Amalia, New Mexico, has indicted five people who were previously located at the “Muslim terror” compound hidden in the desert, according to Breaking 911. Hujrah Wahhaj, Lucas Morton, Jany Leveille, Siraj Ibn Wahhaj, and Subhanah Wahhaj were indicted on conspiracy and firearms charges.

On Tuesday, the five individuals were charged with knowingly conspiring to provide assistance to an illegal alien and possession of ammunition and firearms. The New Mexico “terrorist” compound case has been largely ignored by the mainstream media, which is especially perplexing given evidence strongly suggests members of the secluded hideout were likely planning to carry out a terrorist attack.

The conspiracy charge alleges that the defendants conspired to provide Leveille, an illegal alien in the U.S. from Haiti, with ammunition and firearms from Nov. 2017 through Aug. 2018.

The indictment goes on to allege that the defendants transported ammunition and firearms from Georgia to New Mexico in Dec. 2017.

It further alleges that between Dec. 2017, and Aug. 2018, the defendants created a “terrorist” training camp and firing range at the New Mexico compound, where they also stored ammunition and firearms.

It appears the grand jury believed the defendants were storing the firearms and bullets to train and prepare for attacks on educational, financial, government, and military facilities in the U.S.

As previously noted by Conservative Daily Post, the FBI raided the compound on Aug. 31 and arrested the defendants at the compound.

Two people arrested at the “Muslim extremist” compound in New Mexico earlier this month had a terrorist instruction document ready, and had singled out an Atlanta, Georgia hospital as one target they wanted to attack before they were arrested by police.

Prosecutors say police interviewed 11 children that were found at the compound last month. Police say Leveille and her partner, Siraj Ibn Wahhaj, wanted to confront institutions and people they deemed “corrupt,” and that they often spoke about “dying in jihad.”

Prosecutors revealed that police recovered a 10-page, handwritten document titled, “Phases of a Terrorist Attack” at the compound, which reportedly included “instructions for the one-time terrorist.”

A judge apparently looked beyond all of the evidence, which many would agree indicates the compound was similar to a jihad sanctuary teaching children to become school shooters.

Reports appear to strongly suggest that the compound was led by a group of adults teaching children about jihad, the Quran, and attacking a hospital in Atlanta. Other possible targets or people could have been mentioned by the leaders, but that was not clear in the court filings.

While the mainstream media is largely unconcerned with the story, Leveille is facing up to 10-years in prison for the conspiracy and firearm charges. Others may also face charges for their alleged involvement in the “Muslim terror” compound.