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Thursday, December 6, 2012

ARIZONA ( Social Security office- Bombing suspect Faces Deportation ) Iraqi -refugee

Abdullatif Aldosary Held Without Bond in Casa Grande Bombing Case, Faces Deportation

Categories: Blowin' Up Stuff
abdullatif-aldosary.jpg
Abdullatif Ali Aldosary
A federal judge ordered Abdullatif Aldosary -- the Coolidge resident accused of detonating an "explosive device" outside the Social Security Administration building in Casa Grande Friday morning -- to be held without bond.

In the detention order, the magistrate judge says Aldosary there's no possible way that Aldosary could be released that would assure public safety.

See also:
-Suspect in Casa Grande Bombing, Has a History Involving Porn
-Abdullatif Aldosary Facing One Charge Related to Casa Grande Explosion
-Abdullatif Aldosary Accused of Bombing Social Security Office
-Explosion Reported at Casa Grande Social Security Office

"The nature of the offense alleged in Count I which involves researching the design of an explosive device, procuring the explosive materials and detonating the device at a public building creates a significant risk of danger for which no release condition could reasonably assure the safety of the community," the order says.

Aldosary -- an Iraqi refugee -- does face deportation proceedings, the order says. An Immigration and Customs Enforcement detainer has been lodged against him, so Aldosary will likely deal with all that once this case is over.

Aldosary is facing a minimum prison sentence of five years, and a maximum sentence of 20 years, the order states.

Aldosary's been arrested at least twice before, with the most recent incident taking place at a gym in Casa Grande in August.

Aldosary allegedly "displayed pornographic pictures and struck a man," according to a blurb published in the Casa Grande Dispatch at the time, and police refused to elaborate on the details after the bombing last week.

He also landed in prison for a few months in 2008, related to harassment of his former employer, a Gilbert construction company.

According to a minute entry from the court proceedings, Aldosary sent letters to the company and its employees -- despite an existing restraining order against him -- and two of those letters "were accompanied by sexually explicit photographs."

The owner of the company believed Aldosary "perhaps had ties to terrorist organizations," although a judge noted that he wasn't charged with any such conduct.

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