CB Radio's Iguana Guardians have had their equipment confiscated and some members arrested therefore they were unable to document and expose today's iguana hunt. The hunt started at around 5:30 AM this morning and the hunters took the captured iguanas to the pump station where their fate was decided for them, the result was none were taken captive nor released back into the wild but slaughtered for the sole purpose of greed and money. We were forbidden to enter or go near the pump station and we could not film it since we had our cameras taken away so the only thing we could do was watch. There was a lot of protesters there today who were told that if they took just one picture they could face arrest and prosecution. This is NOT culture or tradition, it's pure evil at it's best! One of the hunters started yelling at the people who were filming and the police were there also to make sure no one gets the slaughter on film. We have reports that 22-27 iguanas were killed today, SHAME ON FLORIDA!
New ISIS video features Paris terrorists, threatens U.K. 03:00Story highlights
That disturbing scenario was laid out in a report by Europol - Europe's law enforcement agency -- released Monday.
The report, entitled "Changes in modus operandi of Islamic State terrorist attacks," paints a picture of a terror group whose methods keep evolving and whose threat is two fold: Coordinated attacks and lone wolf operatives.
"The Paris attacks, and subsequent investigation, appear to indicate a shift towards a broader strategy of [ISIS] going global, of them specifically attacking France, but also the possibly of attacks against other Member States of the EU in the near future," the report said.
The report details some of the ways ISIS is adapting. Here are some of the key findings:
Soft targets are the most vulnerable
Attacks will be primarily directed at soft targets because of the impact and mass casualties they generate, the report says.
Intelligence also suggests that ISIS has developed a command structure to plan and coordinate "special forces style" operations abroad. This could mean that more Paris-style attacks are currently being planned and prepared, the report says.
Attacks aren't always planned from within Syria
In addition to training facilities in Syria, there are also smaller scale training camps in the EU and in Balkan countries.
ISIS-inspired attacks do not necessarily have to be coordinated from Syria.
"Central command in Syria is believed to map out a general strategy, but leaves tactical freedom to local leaders to adapt their actions to circumstances on the spot," the report says. Operatives can choose their targets based on capability and resources, which leaves room for spontaneity and makes it hard for law enforcement to identify targets and suspects.
Mapping ISIS attacks around the world
Recruits are young and not necessarily religious
Recruitment into ISIS happens quickly, without necessarily requiring a long radicalization process, the report says. The "romantic" prospect of being part of something important and exciting may also play a role in recruiting.
Peer pressure has replaced some of the religious components of recruiting, the report says.
Younger recruits are more impressionable and radicalize quicker. Less than half of all people arrested for joining ISIS or expressing an intention to do so have relevant knowledge about their religion. This makes them vulnerable to interpretations of the Koran that fit ISIS logic, the report says.
4 photos: The children who escaped the clutches of ISISRecruiters use survival training to test recruits' fitness and ability. "Sports activities have been used for combat and interrogation resistance training," the report says.
A "significant" portion of foreign fighters were diagnosed with mental problems prior to joining the terror group. However, the report doesn't specify how they know this and what types of mental issues fighters may be suffering from. The report also says that a large portion of recruits have criminal records.
Read the report
Refugees are not a threat, but...
There is no concrete evidence that terror groups (ISIS or otherwise) are using the current refugee crisis to slip into Europe unnoticed. Instead, the report says that there's a more "real and imminent" danger that members of the refugee population will become vulnerable to radicalization once in Europe, and that they're being specifically targeted by terror recruiters.
They use encrypted communication tools
ISIS has taken advantage of the availability of secure and encrypted communication methods such as WhatsApp, Skype and Viber for communication and to procure goods and services such as weapons and fake IDs.
Messaging app shuts down 78 ISIS channels
How they finance attacks in Europe is largely unknown
Travel costs, car rentals, safe houses and weapons require considerable sums of money, the report says. However, there is no evidence of ISIS -financing networks in the region.
Al Qaeda is still a threat
The report warns that Al Qaeda is still a "factor" in the region and a reason for the EU to focus broadly on religiously inspired groups.
A separate report charges that Al Qaeda's Syrian affiliate, Jabhat al-Nusra, is a greater threat to the United States in the long term than is ISIS, making the United States' current single-minded focus on the latter group misguided.
Recently, al Qaeda or Taliban affiliated groups have claimed responsibility for deadly attacks inPakistan, Burkina Faso and Somalia.
Report: Group 'more dangerous' than ISIS
HARNEY COUNTY, Ore. (KATU) — One person is dead and eight others, including Oregon occupation leader Ammon Bundy, were detained following a violent confrontation with the FBI and state police Tuesday night.
It all began with a traffic stop while Bundy and some of his followers were en route to a community meeting at a John Day senior center, about 70 miles north of Burns.
Shots were fired after FBI agents, Oregon State troopers and other law enforcement agencies made the stop on US Highway 395.
Ammon Bundy, Ryan Bundy, Brian Cavalier, Shawna Cox and Ryan W. Payne were arrested during the stop. Joseph Donald O'Shaughnessy and online talk-show radio host Peter Santilli were arrested in Burns. Jon Ritzheimer was arrested after surrendering to authorities in his home state of Arizona.
LaVoy Finicum, an outspoken member of the armed group who would often speak at news conferences in place of Bundy, was shot and killed during the confrontation. Ryan Bundy suffered a non-life threatening injury in the shooting.
CNN is reporting it's unclear who fired first.
"I am relieved this situation is coming to and end, however, I am saddened by the loss of life," Harney County Judge Steve Grasty said Tuesday. "I hope and pray that those who remain at the refuge will stand down peacefully."
Federal law enforcement officers converged on the wildlife refuge after the arrests and were expected to remain at the site throughout the night. It was unclear how many members of the armed group, if any, were at the refuge when the law enforcement officers arrived.
Harney County Sheriff's Office will be holding a news conference Wednesday starting at 10:30 a.m.
The arrests came on the heels of the 24th day of the refuge occupation.
Bundy and about three dozen other individuals occupied the wildlife refuge earlier this month after two local ranchers, the Hammonds, were sent to prison for setting fires on federal land.
The Hammonds served no more than a year until an appeals court judge ruled that the terms fell short of minimum sentences requiring them to serve about four more years.
Ammon Bundy, the self-proclaimed leader of Citizens for Constitutional Freedom, occupied the refuge to protest federal land restrictions. He had said he prayed about the matter and "clearly understood that the Lord was not pleased with what was happening to the Hammonds."
Around the same time, KATU News spoke with Harney Co. Judge Grasty.
"Somebody will do something stupid," Grasty said. "If it goes south, it'll go south because Mr. Bundy or his friends started something."
Gov. Kate Brown had repeatedly asked for assistance from federal authorities regarding the occupation in the days leading up to the shootout.
After the arrests Tuesday night, she Tweeted that her priority is "the safety of all Oregonians & communities."
Several men have been arrested for various traffic infractions during the occupation, but none of them were directly related to the refuge occupation.
In March 2014, Ammon's father Cliven Bundy was at the center of an armed standoff with federal officials over grazing rights on government land. Federal officials backed away from seizing the Nevada rancher's cattle, but the dispute remains unresolved, and the Bureau of Land Management says the family has not made payments toward a $1.1 million grazing fee and penalty bill.
The Associated Press contributed to this report
RELATED LINK: Man joining Ore. occupation tells police, 'I will kill all of you' during traffic stop
CB Radio Iguana Guardians Have Been Harassed by Floridians Supporting the Brutal Iguana Slaughter For A Second Time!!!!
At approximately 5:47 on January 27 2016 CB Radio Iguana Guardians were taking pictures of the pump station where the annual iguana hunt takes place when police cited the group on defamation, invading private property, and defiance. CB Radio has been covering this year's iguana hunt that is currently underway in Florida, but has been in a little bit of trouble with the law which defends the controversial hunt. This morning three members of CB Radio have been detained temporarily by the local police who was watching them taking pictures despite being told not to. CB Radio released in a statement "Our goal here at CB Radio is to make the world a better place through the use of nonviolent protesting such as taking pictures and displaying content on social media. We have full respect to the law as well as law enforcement officers, and we are deeply sorry about our appearance." Those three members participating in the protest were then taken to the district's correctional facility for a minimum of 72 hours and allegedly charged with violating the defamation law. CB Radio CEO was informed about the incident 6 minutes later and spoke to the department about when those three protesters will be released and apologized once again. Their equipment has been confiscated and may be used as "evidence".
The shop apologized and is looking into the incident.
A woman in Phoenix says she received a little extra protein with her Starbucks coffee this week. Kim Dillon says she was sipping her venti sugar free latte when she suddenly felt something strange in her mouth, reports ABC 15. The customer quickly spit out the object to discover that a tiny lizard had been brewed with her coffee. "I was like, 'Oh my God.' I was almost going to swallow it," she says. Adding,"It was just so gross knowing it was in my mouth."
Following the incident, she and her husband put the slimy lizard in a bag and returned to the Starbucks located inside a Fry's Marketplace. Staff at the shop apologized and offered the couple gift cards, which they turned down. "Where are the legs? Where's the skin?" says Kim. "It just makes me sick." Starbucks also released a statement that it's "disturbed to learn about this" and plan on "looking into this immediately." The grocery store is checking with a pest control company, adding that this is an isolated event.
This isn't the first time off-menu ingredients have turned up in food. In July, McDonald's was accused of serving a child a deep-fried rag instead of a burger. The same week, a rubber gloved turned out to be the special filling in a woman's Krispy Kreme doughnut.
CLEVELAND, Ohio — Out of “an abundance of caution,” officials with St. Ignatius High School in Cleveland have canceled classes today after a bomb threat.
According to a release from the school, the bomb threat was called into the Cleveland Police Department at about 4:30 a.m. A bomb squad was dispatched to the school.
The release states that while the threat has not been proven credible, school officials chose to cancel classes and close the campus for the day as a precaution.
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This was taken from Fox News, the rights go to the original creators.
Russian President Vladimir Putin 'probably ordered' the killing of a former Russian spy ten years ago, a report by a British judge concluded Thursday.
Judge Robert Owen said Thursday that he is certain Alexander Litvinenko was given tea laced with a fatal dose of polonium-210 at a London hotel in November 2006.
Owen also said there was a "strong probability" that Russia's FSB security service, the successor agency to the notorious KGB, directed the killing. In his 326-page report, Owen said that based on the evidence he had seen, the operation to kill Litvinenko was "probably" approved by then-FSB head Nikolai Patrushev and by Putin.
Litvinenko fled to Britain in 2000 after breaking with Putin and his inner circle. In the years before his death, the former spy became a vocal critic of the Russian leader, whom he accused of links to organized crime.
Before he died, Litvinenko accused Putin of ordering his killing, but Owen's report appears to be the first time anyone has officially linked Putin to it.
Owen said Litvinenko "was regarded as having betrayed the FSB" with his actions, and that "there were powerful motives for organizations and individuals within the Russian state to take action against Mr. Litvinenko, including killing him."
Litvinenko's widow Marina said outside the High Court she was "very pleased that the words my husband spoke on his deathbed when he accused Mr. Putin have been proved by an English court."
She called for British Prime Minister David Cameron to take urgent steps against Russian agents operating inside Britain in light of the report.
"I'm calling immediately for expulsion from the UK of all Russian intelligence operatives ... based at the London embassy," she said. "I'm also calling for the imposition of targeted economic sanctions and travel bans against named individuals including Mr. (former FSB chief Nikolai) Patrushev and Mr. Putin."
British police have accused Dmitry Kovtun and Andrei Lugovoi of carrying out the killing, sponsored by elements in the Kremlin. Both deny involvement, and Moscow refuses to extradite them.
Lugovoi is a member of the Russian parliament, which means he is immune from prosecution. In an interview with the Interfax news agency, he called the charges against him "absurd."
"As we expected, there was no sensation," he said. "The results of the investigation that were announced today once again confirm London's anti-Russian position and the blinkered view and unwillingness of the British to establish the true cause of Litvinenko's death."
The Russian government has always strongly denied involvement in Litvinenko's death. Russian Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Maria Zhakarova said Thursday that the government does not consider Owen's conclusions to be objective or impartial.
"We regret that a purely criminal case has been politicized and has darkened the general atmosphere of bilateral relations," Zhakarova said in a statement. She said Britain's decision to hold a public inquiry on the case was politically motivated and that the process was not transparent for the Russian side or the public.
The British government appointed Owen to head a public inquiry into the slaying, which soured relations between London and Moscow. He heard from dozens of witnesses during months of public hearings last year, and also saw secret British intelligence evidence.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.
Pentagon: ISIS destruction of Christian monastery is savagery vs. decency
This was taken from Fox News, the original source is here.
The Islamic State terror group's destruction of the oldest Christian monastery in Iraq represents "a battle of savagery against decency," U.S. Col. Steve Warren told Fox News from Baghdad.
Satellite photos obtained exclusively by The Associated Press confirm the worst fears of church authorities and preservationists -- St. Elijah's Monastery of Mosul has been completely wiped out.
For 1,400 years the compound survived assaults by nature and man, standing as a place of worship recently for U.S. troops. In earlier centuries, generations of monks tucked candles in the niches and prayed in the cool chapel. The Greek letters chi and rho, representing the first two letters of Christ's name, were carved near the entrance.
"This enemy has proven time and again its ruthlessness, its barbarity, its willingness to destroy everything from human life to civilian supporting infrastructure, to, you know, cultural artifacts, with absolute disregard for history, for humanity, or for anything that approaches decency," Col. Warren added.
In his office in exile in Irbil, Iraq, the Rev. Paul Thabit Habib, 39, stared quietly at before- and after-images of the monastery that once perched on a hillside above his hometown of Mosul. Shaken, he flipped back to his own photos for comparison.
"I can't describe my sadness," he said in Arabic. "Our Christian history in Mosul is being barbarically leveled. We see it as an attempt to expel us from Iraq, eliminating and finishing our existence in this land."
The Islamic State group, which broke from al-Qaida and now controls large parts of Iraq and Syria, has killed thousands of civilians and forced out hundreds of thousands of Christians, threatening a religion that has endured in the region for 2,000 years. Along the way, its fighters have destroyed buildings and ruined historical and culturally significant structures they consider contrary to their interpretation of Islam.
Those who knew the monastery wondered about its fate after the extremists swept through in June 2014 and largely cut communications to the area.
Now, St. Elijah's has joined a growing list of more than 100 demolished religious and historic sites, including mosques, tombs, shrines and churches in Syria and Iraq. The extremists have defaced or ruined ancient monuments in Nineveh, Palmyra and Hatra. Museums and libraries have been looted, books burned, artwork crushed -- or trafficked.
"A big part of tangible history has been destroyed," said Rev. Manuel Yousif Boji. A Chaldean Catholic pastor in Southfield, Michigan, he remembers attending Mass at St. Elijah's almost 60 years ago while a seminarian in Mosul.
"These persecutions have happened to our church more than once, but we believe in the power of truth, the power of God," said Boji. He is part of the Detroit area's Chaldean community, which became the largest outside Iraq after the sectarian bloodshed that followed the U.S. invasion in 2003. Iraq's Christian population has dropped from 1.3 million then to 300,000 now, church authorities say.
At the Vatican, spokesman Rev. Federico Lombardi, noted that since the monastery dates back to the time Christians were united, before the break with Orthodox and Catholics, the place would be a special one for many. He said it was the first news he had had of the destruction.
"Unfortunately, there is this systemic destruction of precious sites, not only cultural, but also religious and spiritual. It's very sad and dramatic," Lombardi told the AP.
The destruction of the monastery is a blow for U.S. troops and advisers who served in Iraq and had tried to protect and honor the site, a hopeful endeavor in a violent place and time.
Suzanne Bott, who spent more than two years restoring St. Elijah's Monastery as a U.S. State Department cultural adviser in Iraq, teared up when the AP showed her the images.
"Oh no way. It's just razed completely," said Bott. "What we lose is a very tangible reminder of the roots of a religion."
Army reserve Col. Mary Prophit remembered a sunrise service in St. Elijah where, as a Catholic lay minister, she served communion.
"I let that moment sink in, the candlelight, the first rays of sunshine. We were worshipping in a place where people had been worshipping God for 1,400 years," said Prophit, who was deployed there in 2004 and again in 2009.
"I would imagine that many people are feeling like, `What were the last 10 years for if these guys can go in and destroy everything?"' said Prophit, a library manager in Glenoma, Washington.
This month, at the request of AP, satellite imagery firm DigitalGlobe pulled a series of images of the same spot from their archive of pictures taken globally every day.
Imagery analyst Stephen Wood, CEO of Allsource Analysis, reviewed the pictures for AP and identified the date of destruction between Aug. 27 and Sept. 28, 2014. Before it was razed, images show a partially restored, 27,000-square-foot religious building. Although the roof was largely missing, it had 26 distinctive rooms including a sanctuary and chapel. One month later, "the stone walls have been literally pulverized," said Wood.
"Bulldozers, heavy equipment, sledgehammers, possibly explosives turned those stone walls into this field of gray-white dust. They destroyed it completely," he said. "There's nothing to rebuild."
The monastery, called Dair Mar Elia, is named for the Assyrian Christian monk -- St. Elijah -- who built it between 582 and 590 A.C. It was a holy site for Iraqi Christians for centuries, part of the Mideast's Chaldean Catholic community.
In 1743, tragedy struck when as many as 150 monks who refused to convert to Islam were massacred under orders of a Persian general, and the monastery was damaged. For the next two centuries it remained a place of pilgrimage, even after it was incorporated into an Iraqi military training base and later a U.S. base.
Then in 2003 St. Elijah's shuddered again -- this time a wall was smashed by a tank turret blown off in battle. Iraqi troops had already moved in, dumping garbage in the ancient cistern. The U.S. Army's 101st Airborne Division took control, with troops painting over ancient murals and scrawling their division's "Screaming Eagle," along with "Chad wuz here" and "I love Debbie," on the walls.
A U.S. military chaplain, recognizing St. Elijah's significance, kicked the troops out and the Army's subsequent preservation initiative became a pet project for a series of chaplains who toured thousands of soldiers through the ruin.
"It was a sacred place. We literally bent down physically to enter, an acquiescence to the reality that there was something greater going on inside," remembered military chaplain Jeffrey Whorton. A Catholic priest who now works at Ft. Bragg, he had to collect himself after viewing the damage. "I don't know why this is affecting me so much," he said.
The U.S. military's efforts drew attention from international media outlets including the AP in 2008. Today those chronicles, from YouTube videos captured on the cell phones of visiting soldiers to AP's own high resolution, detailed photographs, take on new importance as archives of what was lost.
One piece published in Smithsonian Magazine was written by American journalist James Foley, six years before he was killed by Islamic State militants.
St. Elijah's was being saved, Foley wrote in 2008, "for future generations of Iraqis who will hopefully soon have the security to appreciate it."
Fox News' Lucas Tomlinson and The Associated Press contributed to this report.
Here is a list of what was recently requested on CB Hits.
Last week CB Radio's Iguana Guardians were threatened with arrest and heavy fines for exposing the brutal iguana hunt that takes place every year from September to April. The nonviolent protesters were livestreaming at the pump station as the animals were being killed for eating last Friday when a handful of local citizens from the nearby city attacked and harassed the group. Police were present and allowed the scuffle to proceed for about 15 minutes before giving the protesters an escort back to their hotel and confiscating some of their equipment. The CEO of CB Radio was charged with Assault on a public servant and Trespassing on Private Property. "We are just practicing our rights" said one of the hunters "and we believe iguanas are destroying Florida's landscaping." CB Radio is a radio station but they are also group of activists who are trying to make the world a better place. CB Radio in spite of the recent controversy, continues to document the hunt as "unnecessary" and "cruel".
(This story was originally published on July 18, 2014)
A 400-pound asthmatic Staten Island dad died Thursday after a cop put him in a chokehold and other officers appeared to slam his head against the sidewalk, video of the incident shows.
“I can’t breathe! I can’t breathe!” Eric Garner, 43, repeatedly screamed after at least five NYPD officers took him down in front of a Tompkinsville beauty supply store when he balked at being handcuffed.
Within moments Garner, a married father of six children with two grandchildren, stopped struggling and appeared to be unconscious as police called paramedics to the scene. An angry crowd gathered, some recording with smartphones.
“When I kissed my husband this morning, I never thought it would be for the last time,” Garner’s wife, Esaw, told the Daily News.
She got no details from police until after she had gone to the hospital to identify his body, she said.
“I saw him with his eyes wide open and I said, ‘Babe, don’t leave me, I need you.’ But he was already gone,” she said.
A family friend searching for her in the hospital ran into detectives from the NYPD’s Internal Affairs Division. The friend put them on the phone with her, the grieving widow said.
She spoke with a Detective Howard, who told her, “I’m sorry for your loss,” she said. He said his office was involved “because there is wrongdoing,” she said.
Police officials said Garner had a history of arrests for selling untaxed cigarettes. Cops said they observed him selling his wares Thursday on Bay St. and moved in for an arrest.
An NYPD spokesman would only say the man “was being placed in custody, went into cardiac arrest and died” at Richmond University Medical Center.
But Esaw Garner and other family members said it was a trumped up claim.
“They’re covering their asses, he was breaking up a fight. They harassed and harassed my husband until they killed him,” she said. Garner’s family said he didn’t have any cigarettes on him or in his car at the time of his death.
She said she pleaded with police at the hospital to tell her what happened, but they brushed her off.
“They wouldn’t tell me anything,” she said.
Officials confirmed that NYPD Internal Affairs officers launched an investigation Thursday night.
Records show Garner was due in court in October on three Staten Island cases, including charges of pot possession and possession or selling untaxed cigarettes.
Esaw Garner said her husband was unable to work because he suffered from a host of ailments, including chronic asthma, diabetes and sleep apnea.
Garner’s mother, Gwen Carr, 65, added, “I want justice.”
Police said Garner was not armed.
The Staten Island resident was sitting in front of Bay Beauty on Bay St. and Victory Blvd. just before 5 p.m. when two plainclothes cops began questioning him about selling untaxed cigarettes, a video obtained by the Daily News shows.
“I didn’t do s---!” the 6-foot-4 Garner, wearing a sweaty T-shirt and khaki shorts, told the officers from the 120th Precinct when they approached him. “I was just minding my own business.
“Every time you see me you want to mess with me. I’m tired of it. It stops today!” he yelled.
ACQUIRED BY: TOMAS E. GASTON
Ramsey Orta, 22, who shot the video, tried to intervene, telling the cops his friend had just broken up a fight between three men and had not been selling cigarettes.
But when backup uniformed officers arrived, the cops moved in to cuff Garner, the video shows.
“Don’t touch me, please,” he said.
When Garner refused orders to put his hands behind his back, one of the plainclothes cops, wearing a green T-shirt with a yellow No. 99 on the back, got behind him and put him in a chokehold, the footage shows.
A struggle ensued as three uniformed officers joined in on the arrest, knocking the man to the ground.
He screamed, “I can’t breathe!” six times before he went silent and paramedics were called.
“They jumped him and they were choking him. He was foaming at the mouth,” Orta told The News. “And that’s it, he was done. The cops were saying, ‘No, he’s OK, he’s OK.” He wasn’t OK.”
“They were choking him. He kept saying, ‘I can’t breathe, I can’t breathe! Get off of me, get off of me!’ and I didn’t hear any more talking after that,” said witness Valencia Griffin, 50, of Staten Island. “He died right there.”
Another witness, who would only give his first name, Douglas, said he’d known Garner for four years.
“He’s a very big man, very intimidating, but he’s just a big teddy bear,” said Douglas, 50. “He’s the nicest guy. I can’t believe what I saw. That’s no way to do an arrest.”
At the video’s end, the cop who had choke-held Garner can be seen staring at the camera that was videotaping him.
“This had nothing to do with the fight, this had something to do with something else,” the cop said, and walked away.
A law enforcement source said the incident was troubling.
“A guy is dead in our custody. That is always a potential problem,” the source said.
With Patrick McCarron and Bill Hutchinson
UPDATE: The Staten Island district attorney is investigating the shocking death of a 400-pound asthmatic dad after a city cop placed him in a chokehold.
Eric Garner, 43, died Thursday after a sidewalk takedown by five NYPD officers making an arrest outside a Tompkinsville beauty parlor.
“My office is working along with the NYPD to do a complete and thorough investigation into the circumstances surrounding Mr. Garner's death,” said District Attorney Daniel M. Donovan Jr. in a Friday statement.
TAGS: eric garner, nypd
Florida Iguana Hunting is Becoming More and More Like the Taiji Dolphin Slaughter, Here's Why..............
Washington (CNN)In an extremely unusual airstrike, the U.S. dropped bombs Sunday in central Mosul, Iraq, destroying a building containing huge amounts of cash ISIS was using to pay its troops and for ongoing operations, two U.S. defense officials told CNN. The officials could not say exactly how much money was there or in what currency, but one described it as "millions." Two 2,000-pound bombs destroyed the site quickly. But the longstanding impact may be even more significant. The officials said the U.S. plans to strike more financial targets like this one to take away ISIS's ability to function as a state-like entity. This is a similar expansion to the target list as happened several weeks ago, when U.S. warplanes began hitting ISIS oil trucks. The U.S. considers the Mosul strike extremely sensitive, as the building is in an area where civilians are also located, and there was a significant risk of civilian casualties. Officials would not say how the U.S. learned of the location. But after getting intelligence about the so-called "cash collection and distribution point," U.S. aircraft and drones watched the site for days trying to determine when the fewest number of civilians would be in the area. Because civilians were nearby during the daylight hours, and ISIS personnel were working there at night, the decision was made to strike at dawn on Sunday. U.S. commanders had been willing to consider up to 50 civilian casualties from the airstrike due to the importance of the target. But the initial post-attack assessment indicated that perhaps five to seven people were killed. In recent weeks, the U.S. has said it will assess all targets on a case-by-case basis and may be more willing to tolerate civilians casualties for more significant targets.
CB Radio CEO.
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