Probable Israeli Spy: No Visa,
Passport Let Go By FBI

Read this real carefully (it's short).
If this doesn't have you scratching your head and saying, "what the f*** ?!" - then read it again.
How is it that one can be a foreign national engaged in what can only be described as spying out the land, fail to produce a passport or visa, and then be LET GO by the FBI -- oh, yeah -- after showing them an Arizona driver's license with an Arkansas address !!!
Maybe if you're an Israeli spy...
Here's the story:
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FBI Familiar With Mysterious Traveler
By Sheila K. Stogsdill
The Oklahoman
JAY - A man responsible for the closing of a state highway in Delaware County for three hours is familiar to the FBI, Undersheriff Dale Eberle said Monday.
A two-mile stretch of State Highway 20, east of Jay, was closed Saturday while an Oklahoma Highway Patrol bomb squad searched the man's car. Authorities had received a report of "possible terrorist activities."
The FBI office in Tulsa was notified, and agents were called to interview the man. He was released after being held for seven hours. The driver, who identified himself as Israeli, was unable to show a passport or visa.
Eberle declined to identify the man since no arrest was made. The FBI received "some hits on his name and said they had dealt with him before," he said.
The man, approximately 40 years old, is married to a U.S. citizen, Eberle said. He did show an Arizona driver's license with a Gentry, Ark., address.
Saturday, the Delaware County sheriff's office received a report that a man stopped at a convenience store near Jay and was asking directions to Oklahoma. He was driving a car with what appeared to be pipe bomb attached to the roof.
Eberle said the "pipe bomb" was a video camera inside tubes taking pictures of the area's surroundings. The highway patrol determined the pipes did not contain explosives, he said.
"Our concern was for the Pensacola Dam and the two watersheds that feed Tulsa," Eberle said.
Eberle said authorities reviewed the videotape, which showed the surroundings from different angles. The video showed nothing specific, he said.
An inventory of the car showed recording devices and tools, Eberle said.
Eberle said the man was in Jay last week asking questions about the community's industry. He also ate at a local diner, but he refused to use a metal fork or a glass because he didn't want to leave his fingerprints, he said.



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