There was a dad who stayed at home,
And Speedbump was his name-o.
He put a bomb in casserole,
And on us put the blame-o.
S-p-double-e-d, s-p-double-e-d, s-p-double-e-d,
And Speedbump was his name-o.
The Politically Correct narrative of the Boston Marathon bombing is sinking faster than Barack Obama’s poll numbers.
Remember Tamerlan Tsarnaev, aka Speedbump. The Boston Globe tearfully informed its moonbat readers that Speedbump was “a stay-at-home dad.”
When he died at the age of 25, Speedbump was a “person of interest” in seven murders in Massachusetts, so apparently the stay-at-home dad got out of his (Section 8) house every once in a while.
Now we find out that his 9 mm came from a “Maine gang,” two words I never thought I’d type in the same sentence. But then, Vacationland has become a diversity-celebrating magnet of late, welcoming all sorts of Somali immigrants who demand translators at their endless criminal trials.
Last winter, two Somalis went on trial in Lewiston for fraudulently taking federal housing assistance. They’d grabbed $58,000 in rental assistance when they owned the entire apartment building.
Now the Los Angeles Times is reporting that Speedbump had “ties to the illicit drug trade in Maine (that) helped finance his six month trip” back to the Third World hellhole from whence he came.
Authorities believe Tsarnaev’s ties to the illicit drug trade in Maine helped finance his six-month trip to the southern Russian republics of Chechnya and Dagestan in early 2012, where he became radicalized. Drug money, they say, also may have helped him buy components of the bomb that killed three people and injured more than 260 on April 15, 2013.
Portland is home to a trio of violent gangs called the True Somali Bloods, the Little Rascals Gang and a newly formed faction of the Crips Nation, according to the FBI.
Somali terrorists in the land of L.L. Bean? Are their turbans plaid? Do they shoot potato guns? Whom do they kidnap? #bringbackourlobsters
So much for the Boston Gob narrative that he was a “home grown” terrorist, a stay-at-home dad. We let him and his scurvy little brother in with their criminal enterprise of a family, and they repay us with a panoply of offenses ranging from shoplifting and domestic abuse to drug dealing, serial murder, and using a weapon of mass destruction. Imagine what mayhem Speedbump (Roadkill if you prefer) could have committed if he had gotten out a little more!
Precisely how Tsarnaev got the gun is still unclear. But police say he used it to wound Richard Donohue, a Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority officer, during the shootout. The weapon also was used to kill Sean Collier, a 27-year-old MIT security officer, in his patrol car earlier that night.
After the bombing, police found evidence that they said linked Tamerlan Tsarnaev to several brutal drug-related killings. During the night of Sept. 11, 2011, three men had their throats slit in an apartment in Waltham, in Boston’s western suburbs.
Police said thousands of dollars’ worth of marijuana and cash were sprinkled over the mutilated bodies, suggesting robbery was not the motive. The slayings remain unsolved.
Dead men tell no tales.
But their guns do:
The trace led to a Cabela’s, a popular hunting and fishing outfitter with stores across the country, in Scarborough, Maine, just south of Portland. Records showed the gun was purchased Nov. 27, 2011, as part of a “multiple handgun sale.”
The buyer was identified as Danny Sun Jr., a Los Angeles native living in South Portland, a Portland suburb.
But two weeks after the bombing, on May 1, 2013, Sun was arrested on a warrant in Westbrook, Maine, for failing to appear on an outstanding traffic case.
According to government sources, Sun, 26, was asked about the Ruger. After spending 50 hours in the Cumberland County Jail, he told police he had passed his gun to Biniam Tsegai.
Tsegai, 27, was well known to local police. An immigrant from Eritrea, he goes by the moniker Icy.
Tsegai was picked up three weeks later, on May 23, 2013, on Free Street in Portland on a fugitive warrant from a 2009 robbery case. He was taken to the Cumberland County Jail.
A federal grand jury in Portland charged Tsegai with conspiracy to distribute and possession with intent to distribute crack cocaine.
Michael J. Conley, an assistant U.S. attorney in Portland, noted in papers filed in federal court in January that the cocaine “had been brought to Maine from Boston.”
Tsegai’s rap sheet shows “almost five pages of police involvement,” Conley said. Charges include disorderly conduct, criminal trespass, reckless driving, robbery and refusing to submit to arrest.
Conley said in a detention hearing in June that Tsegai always seemed to be “around” when police were called to a stabbing, a shooting or other crime scene. He often carried $800 or $1,200 in cash, Conley said, although he only worked at a Wendy’s or a convenience store.
Tsegai refused to talk to police about the Ruger or anything else after his arrest. He remains in jail awaiting trial, facing a maximum sentence of 40 years if convicted of the drug charges.
According to court records, federal wiretaps of his jailhouse phone calls show he has warned others not to talk.
“Stay off the phone,” he admonished. “Change your phones, everything.” He boasted: “I told the police to get … out of here.”
Icy’s on ice himself. Icy’s in the cooler. From the ice house to the big house. Icy’s in hot water. Icy got busted by the heat.
Try not to let his story destroy your faith in Somalia. The Boston Gob, you will be pleased to learn, has yet to cover this angle of the case.
PS: Not that they have been completely useless.
The Boston FBI agent who fatally shot a Chechen friend of Tamerlan Tsarnaev in Florida last year had a brief and troubled past at the Oakland Police Department in California. In four years, Officer #8313 took the Fifth at a police corruption trial and was the subject of two police brutality lawsuits and four internal affairs investigations. He retired from the department in 2004 at age 31.
Over the past year, FBI and Massachusetts officials have refused to identify the two state troopers and the agent involved in the May 22, 2013, shooting of Ibragim Todashev, 27, in his Orlando apartment, where he agreed to be interviewed. During the session, Todashev, a mixed martial arts fighter with a criminal record, turned violent, flinging a tabletop at the FBI agent and brandishing a metal pole at the trooper, they said. He was stopped by seven bullets from the FBI agent’s gun.