Slave chat room
REUTERS/Tom Green County Sheriff's Office/Handout By John Shiffman (Reuters) - “Kill him.” The American who called herself Jihad Jane read the words on her computer screen. Now, if she accepted the order to kill, she would surrender her life to a higher power: Allah.Colleen La Rose was fiddling on the Internet, passing time in her duplex near Philadelphia, when the call to martyrdom arrived from halfway around the world. The man who issued the directive called himself Eagle Eye.
La Rose knew him only by his online messages and his voice, and he claimed to be hiding in Pakistan. authorities revealed the plot, they repeatedly described the Jihad Jane case as one that should forever alter the public’s view of terrorism.They had dated for five years and were living in suburban Pennsylvania.They had met when Gorman, a radio technician, was dispatched from Pennsburg, Pa., to repair a 307-foot radio tower that stood near cotton fields south of Dallas.Ramirez, a lonely Colorado woman known as Jihad Jamie, headed to Europe to train for holy war.
She was lured to Ireland by a Muslim man promising a pious, married life but soon came to believe that all he really sought was a cook, a maid and a sex slave.But an exclusive Reuters review of confidential investigative documents and interviews in Europe and the United States - including the first with Jihad Jane herself -- reveals a less menacing and, in some ways, more preposterous undertaking than the U. In truth, what happened proved more farcical than frightful, more absurd than ominous. terrorism laws, but only La Rose was charged in the plot to kill Vilks.