By Walid Shoebat
The U.S. Navy raised its threat level at a naval installation in Philadelphia Tuesday after receiving a “potentially credible threat,” a U.S. official said.
The Navy was informed by the FBI of the threat to potentially take place Tuesday. The threat level was raised to “Charlie” which indicates imminent threat of terrorism around 10:30 a.m., the official said.
So as result all non-essential workers were sent home, Naval Station Activity Philadelphia, including Naval Shipyard in South Philadelphia, which supports logistics, supplies and other offices, was also evacuated and everyone is on the top of their toes worried about an ISIS attack.
And we ask: since when do terrorists send threats to any installation they intend to attack? It is said that if a dog barks it usually does not bite. Likewise, when it comes to the threat of terrorism, it is always code red (right after the attack) when it was code orange just before the attack. Shouldn’t we always be under code “red”?
All this is not new. Last month, after similar threats on airlines, supposed terrorists claimed multiple explosive devices were planted on US Airways Flight 648 from San Diego to Philadelphia. The Airbus A320 carrying 88 passengers and 5 crew members was held on a taxiway after landing safely around 6:15 a.m. at Philadelphia International Airport. I had a trip going to Spain during this threat and I continued with my plans knowing that the airlines are now even safer since after such an empty threat the code is red and everyone is on high-alert as they should be the whole time. Surely, Federal authorities later concluded that these threats against several commercial airline flights do not appear to be credible and are mostly prank calls.
Again, a dog that wants to bite does not usually bark or warn, it will bite. The key is to be watchful when it comes to your surroundings and to not listen to the politically-correct instructions. Know how to profile. To learn more on what to look for click here.