The FBI and the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation found human tissue in the rubble of the explosion that occurred in Nashville, Tennessee, on Dec. 25. The version that the man to whom it belonged died in the explosion raises many doubts because of other circumstances.
The DNA found in the middle of the disaster corresponds to Anthony Quinn Warner, 63, owner of the motorhome in which the device that ended his life exploded, federal authorities reported according to Fox News on Dec. 27.
The discovery of the vehicle’s license plate made it possible to know that it belonged to Warner, and in the absence of other indications, the participation of other people in the violent event has been ruled out.
Despite the fact that there are no known threats against the city, which is considered safe, a curfew was declared in the area of the explosion, while authorities continue their investigations.
However, the fact that before the explosion a recording alerted neighbors to evacuate the area, would contradict the version that Quinn Warner died in the explosion, opening the possibility that he was already dead.
One theory being followed up is that Warner committed suicide, however, several gun shots were also heard, a few hours before the explosion, according to the Los Angeles Times.
“Maybe they can explain how the lone bomber exchanged gunfire three different times with himself prior to launching the precision missile strike that killed himself,” said the Twitter user @jonmccr.
Maybe they can explain how the lone bomber exchanged gunfire three different times with himself prior to launching the precision missile strike that killed himself.
— hcq4covid (@jonmccr) December 28, 2020
The victim was experienced in electronics and alarms, according to public records, and had recently transferred ownership of a house in suburban Nashville.
The attack affected an AT&T building, among others, and this fact also gave rise to other theories, reinforced by the images of a video in which the explosion came from some type of missile launched at the AT&T facility.
Other theories consider that it was an attack against AT&T’s facilities, trying to destroy evidence of the electoral fraud of which the company Dominion Voting Systems is accused.
“We also now know that the location, which was blurred out by Google street maps, housed the AT&T/NSA VoIP router complex, which allows the NSA to spy on all phone conversations and texts of anyone using the AT&T network,” cites the alternative medium WPolitics.
More than 250 FBI agents from at least seven field offices are investigating the case, in coordination with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives and state and local investigators, according to ABC.