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TORONTO — Two suspects are in custody, one from Ontario and one from Quebec, following an RCMP counter-terrorism investigation in Ontario. No details have yet been released, but Toronto community leaders have been invited to a briefing. The arrests relate to a terror plot in Canada.
ORONTO, April 22, 2013 – Today, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police will provide details on a National Security criminal investigation coordinated by RCMP-led Integrated National Security Enforcement Teams (INSETs) in Montreal and Toronto. RCMP-led INSETs are specialized multi-agency investigative teams comprised of employees of the RCMP, Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), Canada Border Service Agency (CBSA), and other law enforcement and national security partners at the federal, provincial, municipal levels who investigate all national security criminal threats. Bilingual Media Relations Officers will be present. PRESS CONFERENCE DETAILS Date: April 22, 2013 Time: 15:30 hrs Location: Toronto RCMP Airport Detachment (251 Attwell Drive) Media parking: This is one level site with ample parking for media vehicles and the ability to broadcast live. -30- For further information: RCMP National Media Relations 613-843-5999
Originally posted by Jocko Flocko
reply to post by MDDoxs
They specifically stated 3 minutes ago that it was *NOT* state sponsored.
Even *IF* it was, it would be no surprise that the worlds largest state sponsor of terrorism was aiding two *NONE* Canadian citizens here in Canada in conspiring to commit a terrorist act. It's a real simple concept for a government to grasp, stop letting worthless human trash into a civilized society.edit on 22-4-2013 by Jocko Flocko because: (no reason given)
A controversial anti-terrorism bill is being debated in the House of Commons in an unscheduled session Monday that seems to be a response to the Boston Marathon bombings, although there is no evidence that the bombings are connected to Canada. The bill was introduced in the Senate last year, and it's suddenly in third reading in the House, with government members debating it with a sense of urgency.
One provision allowed for "preventative detention," meaning someone can be held in custody for up to three days just on suspicion of being involved in terrorism but without a charge being laid. The person can then be bound by certain probationary conditions for up to a year, and if he or she refuses, can be jailed for 12 months.