An Egyptian man has been arrested in a murder-for-hire plot against a Houston, Texas police officer.
According to the Houston Police Department, the suspect, who spoke mostly Arabic hired a hitman, who was an undercover officer, and agreed to pay him $2,000 to kill a Houston police officer.
What would make the man want to kill the officer? Was it that the officer was harassing him? Did the officer threaten him or his family in some way?
Nope, the man was angry because he got a lot of traffic tickets.
HPD Chief Art Acevedo said in a press conference that the department was made aware of the man's plans via a witness of his plans.
Interestingly enough, this Egyptian wanted the attack on the officer to include acid, a common item used by Muslims against their enemies, and we all know the Houston area is a hotbed of Muslim activity.
The suspect's name is Mohammed Mohamed, 47. Yep, sounds Muslim to me, but the media is not even bringing that into the conversation. That's why you have me.
Here's a man who is more than likely Muslim and remember, it was in Texas that Herman Mustafa Carroll, executive director of the Dallas-Fort Worth Council on American-Islamic Relations branch, once said, "If we are practicing Muslims, we are above the law of the land." Thus, given such indoctrination, why should we be surprised that this man was not only angry about traffic tickets, but also wanted to murder a police officer because of them? After all, he probably thought he was above the law, right?
After meeting the undercover officer in a local park, the man paid him $500 to kill the officer.
The police department then staged the officer's death and photos were shown to the man, who believed they were real and agreed to pay the remaining $1,500.
He was then arrested and $1,500 was in his possession.
He was then charged with Solicitation for Capital Murder.
Chief Acevedo praised and thanked the officers and investigators in his department for their diligence and hard work, which led to the arrest of Mohamed and ultimately, the saving of the life of a Houston police officer.
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