Arafat M. Nagi, a Yemeni fake refugee, American citizen, and resident of Lackawanna, upstate New York, has been jailed for 15 years for providing support to ISIS—a direct product of the disastrous “asylum” policy which has pumped thousands of Third Worlders into rural areas of America.
“Refugee” in America, Yemeni-born Arafat M. Nagi in full combat gear with an ISIS flag.
A press release issued by the US Department of Justice said that Nagi, 47, of Lackawanna, NY, “was sentenced to serve 15 years in prison and 15 years supervised release by U.S. District Judge Richard J. Arcara for attempting to provide material support and resources to the Islamic State of Iraq and al-Sham (ISIS), a designated foreign terrorist organization.”
Nagi had traveled to Turkey on two occasions, in October 2012 and July 2014, with the intention of meeting with members of ISIS, the statement continued.
“Today’s sentencing serves as yet another sobering reminder that terrorism’s reach knows no boundaries and that its supporters may be found—even in our own backyard,” said U.S. Attorney James P. Kennedy, Jr. for the Western District of New York.
The “own backyard” statement is an understatement—as it reveals precisely where the terrorist threat originates, namely in the US Government’s own suicidal policies of allowing all manner of Third Worlders into America under the guise of “refugees” and “asylum.”
Before leaving for his initial trip to Turkey, Nagi sought the advice of one of the “Lackawanna Six,” the six Yemeni “refugees” convicted of providing material support to Al-Qaeda in December 2003.
The ““Lackawanna Six,” also known as the “Buffalo Six,” (Sahim Alwan, Mukhtar al-Bakri, Faysal Galab, Yahya Goba, Shafal Mosed, and Yaseinn Taher) attended an Al Qaeda training camp in Afghanistan together in the Spring of 2001 and were arrested upon their return to the US before they could carry out an attack.
A February 2017 report in the New York Times quoted the state’s Bureau of Refugee and Immigrant Assistance as saying that “upstate communities took in nearly 95 percent of some 5,000 refugees New York accepted” during the 2016/2017 fiscal year.
“Perhaps nowhere has that impact been more profound than in Buffalo, the self-described ‘City of Good Neighbors,’ where about 10,000 refugees have been placed over the last decade,” the New York Times gushed.