ISIS terrorists urged to start poisoning grocery food across America with deadly cyanide

Tuesday, September 12, 2017
By Paul Martin

by: Isabelle Z.
Monday, September 11, 2017

There are lots of chemicals to worry about in the foods on our grocery stores’ shelves, whether it’s the pesticides on our fruit and vegetables or the unpronounceable preservatives found in pretty much everything on the lunchmeat and snack aisles. However, a new tactic that ISIS is believed to be planning could make those chemicals look relatively tame by comparison.

According to Zero Hedge, ISIS is calling on sympathizers to poison food in American supermarkets by injecting it with cyanide. Documents discovered when Mosul University was recaptured by special forces from Iraq indicate that they have already tested out the idea in Nazi-like experiments using prisoners, and it resulted in some very painful deaths.

They are calling for attacks in the U.S. as well as Europe and Russia to coincide with the “sacrifice feast” of Eid al Adha. While the group has mostly employed assault rifles, trucks and knives in the past, it now appears they are widening their scope in hopes of causing as much chaos as possible.

SITE Intelligence, a jihadi monitoring group, said that the third part of a series in English encouraging lone-wolf jihad in countries in the West encourages attackers to use this tactic. Pro-ISIS groups have created handbooks that explain how attackers can make their own poison. They have publicized this potential approach for many years, but it hasn’t been used in any major attacks yet.

Unsuccessful attempts

However, one jihadist was reportedly planning this type of attack before being caught. A 22-year-old from San Francisco who had spent time in Yemen, Amer Sinan Alhaggagi, was hoping to “redefine terror” in the Bay Area. In court hearings, it emerged that he had considered lacing drugs with rat poison and then distributing them in Bay Area nightclubs. According to ABC, he had asked an undercover agent about the prospect of mixing strychnine with cocaine.

In another case, a Lebanese suspect who was detained due to his role in a plot to bring down a plane headed from Australia to the United Arab Emirates on behalf of ISIS was planning to release some type of poisonous gas to incapacitate the plane’s crew and passengers. The suspect ultimately abandoned his plot before boarding the aircraft after his hand luggage was found to be over the weight limit.

Worries about this type of attack are unlikely to help the situation in the grocery store sector, where investors who previously viewed grocers as a relatively safe bet, even as other retailers fall by the wayside, are already concerned about Amazon’s takeover of Whole Foods and its plans to use sensors and automation to slash staffing costs and undercut its rivals when it comes to prices.

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