Major terror plot foiled today in Ontario Canada by Muslim suicide bomber.

The media spin is complete CVE. The man was likely a white convert to Islam and the press is only giving his birth name. They are crediting the Muslim community for preventing the attack by informing on him.

Here is a good collection of links from the Rebel.

This is alleged to be a photo of the suspect. Pink washed or no.

If there is more to add we will update when its known. The most important part of the report, his real name he took when he most certainly converted to Islam, needs to be exposed.

Here is a better photo of Driver who was likely really known by his tard name, Harun Abdurahman

The National Post has a lot more here.


And here is a fascinating interview with Harun Abdurahman in 2015 about his attraction to Islam.

Canadian cities ordering hundreds of these

Canadian cities ordering hundreds of these


About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

16 Replies to “Major terror plot foiled today in Ontario Canada by Muslim suicide bomber.”

  1. Suspect dead after RCMP confront terror threat in Strathroy, Ont.: source

    OTTAWA – Terrorism suspect Aaron Driver was killed in a confrontation with police in the southern Ontario town of Strathroy, The Canadian Press has learned.

    Driver, originally from Winnipeg and in his mid-20s, was under a court order not to associate with any terrorist organization, including the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant.

    […]The Mounties planned to hold a news conference Thursday to provide details

    • CBC – JUNE 2015 Winnipeg ISIS supporter Aaron Driver released on bail, but with 25 conditions

      Driver, who had been observed by CSIS for pro-ISIS activity on Twitter, must wear monitoring device

      CBC – JULY 2015 – ISIS supporter Aaron Driver’s charter challenge delayed
      Authorities trying to limit Driver’s activities on suspicion he might engage in terror activities

    • CBC – Aaron Driver, terror threat suspect, killed in confrontation with police

      Driver’s family told RCMP shot the ISIS supporter after he detonated a device, injuring himself and 1 other

      CBC News has learned that Driver’s family was told by the RCMP that police shot Driver after he detonated a device that injured himself and another person. The family was also told Driver had another device that he was going to detonate, which is why police shot him.[…]

    • the star – Feb. 20, 2015 – A Canadian supporter of Islamic State in his own words

      Harun Abdurahman, a Canadian supporter of ISIS, speaks with the Star

      Harun Abdurahman is a Canadian who was raised as a Christian in a military family with a proud record of service in the Canadian Armed Forces. He converted to Islam at 17. What follows is an edited version of his answers during his interview with the Star. (Harun Abdurahman is an online alias.)


      I was getting tired of the lifestyle I was living. I was a teenager, I was living on my own at a young age and could do whatever I wanted so I took full advantage of that and I partied a lot. I got into a little bit of trouble. But I think I decided eventually that I didn’t want to live my life like that. I was looking for something different.

      I found answers to a lot of questions. Another reason I started studying Islam is because it’s not just a religion as you can compare to Christianity or mainstream Judaism but it’s a full-encompassing way of life that includes a financial system, a system of law, as well as religious beliefs and practices.


      At first my parents thought it was sort of a joke. In my family we come from a military tradition. Everybody’s served in the military at one point or another and I wouldn’t say we’re particularly patriotic or nationalistic. The military lifestyle has been something that everybody in my family has taken part in. I guess that’s why my parents were hesitant or had their doubts that I was serious — because of their lifestyle. It doesn’t include Islam. Being members of the military, they’re involved in fighting Muslims whether directly or indirectly.


      The government already knows who I am. They’ve already been asking around about me. I know they’re monitoring me. It’s too late for me to do anything about that. It’s already happened.

      CSIS knows who I am. They know about my Twitter account and what I say on there.

      It’s unnerving just because there was some people that I didn’t want to know about things. For example, my family. They don’t really know a lot about what I say online but now they do. Now it’s worse because however they happened upon my Twitter account, I think there might not have been context. I’m not really sure.

      They spoke to a friend of mine from Ontario and this friend told one of my family members that they were asking around about me and one of my family members contacted me and asked why is CSIS asking around about you? At the time I had no idea, but what I did is I got a phone number of one of the CSIS agents who was asking around and I texted him. I think I said, “I hear you’re looking for me and asking around about me.” Then I was contacted by a local agent who wanted to set up an interview. We sat down and had coffee. She asked me some questions and I answered them and that’s it. I haven’t heard about them since. Or, I haven’t heard from them directly since.

      The general feel of the interview was her trying to find out what my actual beliefs were on current events, specifically the Islamic State. She told me that at that point I wasn’t being investigated by the RCMP . . . She told me that I was in the early stages of being investigated by CSIS, but not by the RCMP. But that may have changed since then as it’s been a few months.


      I think it would be better for all Muslims to emigrate to the Islamic State.


      Anywhere that is killing Muslims and is passing it off as fighting extremism or fighting for the civilians in that country, I don’t have any love or sympathy for a system that thinks they can just invade other countries and get away with it.


      In some ways I was pretty excited because there was retaliation. It was shortly after Canada announced it was sending (fighter jets to Iraq). I saw that as a direct retaliation for Canada’s aggression against Muslims in another country.

      Sure, I guess you could call it terrorism, but what isn’t terrorism? I can’t think of any western intervention in a foreign country that wasn’t terrorism under the same definition.

      I think that is justified because they weren’t attacks on civilians or attacks on women and children. They were attacks on uniformed soldiers and members of the government.


      The glorification of images of violence, I don’t think it’s good for people. It’s not good to look at that all day. It messes with your mind and desensitizes you to violence. I just don’t think that’s healthy. Also I don’t think it’s good for an organization, especially the Islamic State, which is trying to attract people to the cause . . . , I don’t think it’s good for them to value this as a means of gaining followers or sympathizers because you might just be attracting the wrong people, like the people who are already extremely violent.

      At the same time I think some of the images and the videos are kind of good. I use the word good loosely. I think a lot of people in America and Canada don’t view bombing people as military action. They think they’re just dropping bombs and that the bombs just land on the bad guys and nobody else dies. The think they that they die instantly. They may not think that they get burned alive or that they’re critically injured and they die a slow death. They might know what happens.


      I’m not scared of going to prison for something that I firmly believe in. . . . I would be scared for going to prison for something stupid, like if I was to steal a chocolate bar or got angry and punched someone in the face who didn’t matter.


      I wouldn’t describe myself as radical. There are people who would call me radical for what I am and if they want to do so then I’d let them. But I wouldn’t say myself that I’m a radical Muslim because that goes right along with extremism and you may have heard this before but there isn’t extremism in Islam. There is Islam and there are things outside of Islam. It’s semantics really.

      • ” I was a teenager, I was living on my own at a young age and could do whatever I wanted so I took full advantage of that and I partied a lot. I got into a little bit of trouble. But I think I decided eventually that I didn’t want to live my life like that. I was looking for something different.”

        “But I wouldn’t say myself that I’m a radical Muslim because that goes right along with extremism and you may have heard this before but there isn’t extremism in Islam. There is Islam and there are things outside of Islam. It’s semantics really.”

        Soulless Christian upbringing, Soulless Islam with attitude.

        The Invasion of the Body Snatchers replacing every organ in humanity.

  2. Sooner or later it is going to get through to everybody that the religion of Islam has the power, at least some of the time, to turn ordinary men into crazed psychopathic murderers – literally! It could come right through the ethernet, into your son’s ear, and turn him into a vicious lethal animal, walking down the stairs with a glazed look in his eye and a knife in his hand. Like, actually…

    Remember. Anyone who honestly believes that there is only one God, and that His name is “Allah”, and that His messenger is Muhammad, automatically believes in Jihad and Osama bin Laden and the Taliban and ISIS and Hillary Clinton and Barack Hussein Obama (PBUH). The one hinges entirely upon the other…

  3. I picked up on the fact that the media is insisting on referring to him as Aaron Driver… isn’t it strange that they never did that to Gamil Gharbi when he shot up a college in Montreal..

    • I don’t understand. They certainly did. They called him Marc Lepine. You had to work hard to find out his muslim heritage and harder still for his muslim motives.

      • I’d be very interested to see by what mechanism that order was implemented. Somebody with a lot of power had to have thought that through and decided that it would be best if the murders went down as the product of a crazy white French Canadian guy rather than a Jihad-mad Muslim on a murder/suicide mission. How did that happen? I know that at that time the feminists were-ever-so eager to blame things on white men, not so much on minorities. They would have liked it even better if he was called, “Doug McCain” rather than Marc Lepine. There’s nothing more evil in this world, of course, than “Doug McCain”…

  4. Terror suspect made ‘martyrdom video’: RCMP

    The FBI tipped off Canadian authorities about a “martyrdom video” that vowed an attack on Canada and led to a police takedown of a 24-year-old terror suspect, the RCMP said Thursday.

    Aaron Driver, who authorities believe was planning to carry out a bombing attack in a major Canadian city, died during a police operation in Strathroy, Ont. on Wednesday.

    At a news conference Thursday, the RCMP showed a video of a masked man who threatened an attack in Canada, referencing recent terrorist attacks in Europe and commending “the brave men and women of jihad.”

    The RCMP said they were able to quickly determine that Driver was the man in the video. Various police and security agencies converged on Driver’s residence in Strathroy, a community about 225 kilometres west of Toronto, on Wednesday night.

    Driver had detonated an explosive device in the back of a cab outside his home before he was killed, police said Thursday.

    Police believe he was acting alone in the alleged plot, and there was no imminent threat to public safety.

    Neighbours reported hearing a loud explosion and gunshots during the police operation, which involved SWAT teams, a bomb squad, the RCMP and Canada’s military special operations forces.

    “We heard the shots in the afternoon and we heard the bang,” said Bertina Manders. “Didn’t know what it was, wasn’t too concerned about it at the time.”

    Manders added that she felt very “secure” as SWAT teams and other law enforcement agencies descended on the neighbourhood.

    Strathroy resident Henry Denharton told The Canadian Press that neighbours “have the right to know” if someone poses a danger to the area, and that they should have been warned ahead of time.

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