A man had crossed into Afghanistan from Pakistan with important information he said he would only deliver personally to Mr. Khalid, who had just taken over as the head of the National Directorate of Security. They were no doubt mindful of what happened in September when a Taliban peace emissary was allowed to meet with a prominent Afghan peace envoy and then killed him with a bomb hidden in his turban. Watching the man over closed-circuit television, they ordered him to strip naked, which he did.
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Bomb in anal cavity raises new airline concern
Saudi investigation: Would-be assassin hid bomb in underwear - Dms-France.com
Toggle navigation. Inside a Saudi palace, the scene was the bloody aftermath of an al Qaeda attack in August aimed at killing Prince Mohammed Bin Nayef, head of Saudi Arabia's counter terrorism operations. To get his bomb into this room, Abdullah Asieri, one of Saudi Arabia's most wanted men, avoided detection by two sets of airport security including metal detectors and palace security. He spent 30 hours in the close company of the prince's own secret service agents - all without anyone suspecting a thing.
Saudi investigation: Would-be assassin hid bomb in underwear
In the wake of the failed bombing attempt by Nigerian Al Qaeda operative Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, airport security experts are wringing their hands over how to stop the next underwear bomber. In the wake of the Abdulmutallab episode, however, standards will change. Pat downs will become more common—and more intrusive. The concept is simple. Rather than sew explosives into his underwear, a terrorist might actually plant a bomb, which can weigh as little as a pound, inside his anal cavity.
According to the Saudi Gazette al-Asiri was reportedly recruited into al-Qaeda by his older brother Ibrahim al-Asiri and the two brothers reportedly traveled to Yemen in He rose to notability when he was named on a Saudi list of most wanted terrorist suspects on February 3, , and then on August 27, , for attempting to assassinate Saudi deputy minister of Interior, Muhammad bin Nayef , whom he only slightly injured in a suicide bombing. Al-Asiri spoke to Mohammed bin Nayef a few days prior to the bombing and expressed his desire to turn himself in as part of the country's terrorist rehabilitation program,    and they agreed to meet. On August 27, , Asiri waited in line at Mohammed bin Nayef's Jeddah palace as a "well-wisher," a tradition in the kingdom during Ramadan. He exploded a suicide bomb perhaps with a cell phone , killing himself, but only lightly injuring bin Nayef who was protected from the full force of the blast by Asiri's body.