Timothy James McVeigh verübte im Jahr zusammen mit Terry Nichols und Michael Fortier den Bombenanschlag auf das Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City, in dessen Folge Menschen starben. wurde er für diese Tat zum Tode verurteilt. Timothy James McVeigh (* April in Pendleton, New York; † Juni in Terre Haute, Indiana) verübte im Jahr zusammen mit Terry Nichols. Am April zündete der Rechtsextremist Timothy McVeigh in Oklahoma City eine Autobombe. Menschen starben, darunter Der Attentäter von Oklahoma ist tot. Timothy McVeigh ist im Bundesgefängnis von Terre Haute mit einer Giftinjektion hingerichtet worden. Terrorismus: Einzeltäter sind nicht unsichtbar. Orlando, Paris, Leeds: Es gibt kein klares Profil des allein handelnden Attentäters. Aber es gibt Muster, an denen.
American Terrorist: Timothy McVeigh and the Oklahoma City Bombing | Michel, Lou, Herbeck, Dan | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle. Am April zündete der Rechtsextremist Timothy McVeigh in Oklahoma City eine Autobombe. Menschen starben, darunter Perfekte Timothy Mcveigh Stock-Fotos und -Bilder sowie aktuelle Editorial-Aufnahmen von Getty Images. Download hochwertiger Bilder, die man nirgendwo.
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The marriage was rocky, and after several separations, the family split up for good when Tim was an adolescent.
Tim stayed with his father, and the two girls headed south to Florida with their mother. Another crack on the idyllic facade of McVeigh's childhood was bullying.
Some ridiculed the tall and gawky teen with the nickname of "Noodle McVeigh," according to "American Terrorist. McVeigh won a partial college scholarship, and after graduating from high school in , he decided to attend a two-year business college near his father's home.
But he soon dropped out and began a series of odd jobs -- first at a Burger King and later as an armed security guard.
His love for guns, going back to his boyhood when he enjoyed target practice with his grandfather, Ed McVeigh, became a bigger part of his life.
One day he sent off for a book advertised in the back of a gun magazine called "The Turner Diaries. It tells the story of a gun enthusiast who reacts to the government's tightening of restrictions on private firearms by bombing a federal building.
McVeigh often referred to the book and introduced it to other people he met. He took to Army life immediately. He was the best always.
He was called up for combat in during the Persian Gulf War, where he distinguished himself as the best shot in his platoon.
But McVeigh was not prepared for the rigorous evaluation program of the Special Forces and gave up his bid to join the elite group on the third day.
Shortly afterward, he resigned from the Army. McVeigh began a life of wandering from state to state, buying and selling weapons on the gun-show circuit and preaching a message of the evils of government.
All three shared a bond of the love of guns and anger at a government they believed was trying to take away their rights and weapons.
In the summer of , the FBI went after white separatist Randy Weaver on charges of selling illegal sawed-off shotguns.
During a standoff at Weaver's cabin in Ruby Ridge, Idaho, his wife and son were killed. The incident would become a rallying point for McVeigh and others immersed in the militia movement.
The next year, federal agents zeroed in on the compound of a religious group known as the Branch Davidians, ordering leader David Koresh to surrender to charges of harboring illegal weapons.
McVeigh traveled to Waco, Texas, to protest the government's prolonged siege on the compound.
After a few days, he left the scene. But McVeigh watched on television April 19, , as the standoff culminated in a firestorm. Dozens of Branch Davidians were killed, including children.
After years of growing outrage, McVeigh told his biographers that he began meticulously planning the bombing of a federal facility, deciding on the Murrah Building because its location would provide excellent camera angles for media coverage of the event.
He alone was responsible for the bombing, McVeigh asserted to the authors, adding that he wanted to get caught to give a platform for his anti-government message.
For McVeigh, the act was not a crime but a soldier's mission. He lamented the fact that he parked the truck bomb near the day-care center at the building, because the deaths of 19 children was a "PR nightmare" that overshadowed his anti-government message, Michel said.
But Inspector Jerry Flowers of the Oklahoma City police department gives a less technical description of the scene immediately following the blast.
People were screaming and crying for help that were hurt beyond hope. You couldn't do much for them except console them.
Many people are still trying to put together their lives six years after the blast. Jim and Claudia Denny relied on faith to help them face the terrifying injuries of their children, Brandon, now 8, and Rebecca, 9, who were among just six out of the 25 children in the day-care center to survive the bomb.
Brandon lost part of his brain and underwent three life-threatening brain surgeries. Rebecca suffered severe facial injuries and underwent four surgeries.
Brandon is regaining almost full use of both arms and is reading well, while Rebecca bears little evidence of the facial cuts.
We're all trying to get through this in our own way. And so does Bill McVeigh, who paid his last visit to his son on death row in April.
He told CNN then that his son's execution would be hard on the family and that he will never understand why his son committed such a horrible crime.
Murrah Federal Building. The group had plotted to park "a van or trailer in front of the Federal Building and blow it up with rockets detonated by a timer.
McVeigh chose the Murrah building because he expected its glass front to shatter under the impact of the blast.
He also believed that its adjacent large, open parking lot across the street might absorb and dissipate some of the force, and protect the occupants of nearby non-federal buildings.
McVeigh and Nichols purchased or stole the materials they needed to manufacture the bomb, and stored them in rented sheds. Moore, and ignited the devices with Nichols outside Nichols's home in Herington, Kansas.
Including the weight of the sixteen U. But there were no nitromethane-powered motorcycles at the meeting, and he did not have an NHRA competitors' license.
Representative Steve LeSueur refused to sell to him because he was suspicious of McVeigh's actions and attitudes, but sales representative Tim Chambers sold him three barrels.
McVeigh made a prototype bomb that was detonated in the desert to avoid detection. Later, speaking about the military mindset with which he went about the preparations, he said, "You learn how to handle killing in the military.
I face the consequences, but you learn to accept it. Kling, an alias he adopted because he knew an Army soldier named Kling with whom he shared physical characteristics, and because it reminded him of the Klingon warriors of Star Trek.
Please do not tow. Will move by April On April 17—18, , McVeigh and Nichols removed the bomb supplies from their storage unit in Herington, Kansas , where Nichols lived, and loaded them into the Ryder rental truck.
McVeigh then added a dual-fuse ignition system accessible from the truck's front cab. When the people fear the government, there is tyranny.
Three minutes later, still a block away, he lit the two-minute fuse. He parked the Ryder truck in a drop-off zone situated under the building's day-care center, exited and locked the truck.
As he headed to his getaway vehicle, he dropped the keys to the truck a few blocks away. One third of the building was destroyed by the explosion,  which created a foot-wide 9.
The collapse took roughly 7 seconds. As the truck exploded, it first destroyed the column next to it, designated as G20, and shattered the entire glass facade of the building.
The shockwave of the explosion forced the lower floors upwards, before the fourth and fifth floors collapsed onto the third floor, which housed a transfer beam that ran the length of the building and was being supported by four pillars below and was supporting the pillars that hold the upper floors.
The added weight meant that the third floor gave way along with the transfer beam, which in turn caused the total collapse of the building.
Initially, the FBI had three hypotheses about responsibility for the bombing: international terrorists, possibly the same group that had carried out the World Trade Center bombing ; a drug cartel , carrying out an act of vengeance against DEA agents in the building's DEA office; and anti-government radicals attempting to start a rebellion against the federal government.
Oklahoma State Trooper Charlie Hanger stopped McVeigh for driving his yellow Mercury Marquis without a license plate, and arrested him for having a concealed weapon.
Need more. While investigating the VIN from an axle of the truck used in the explosion and the remnants of the license plate, federal agents were able to link the truck to a specific Ryder rental agency in Junction City, Kansas.
Using a sketch created with the assistance of Eldon Elliot, owner of the agency, the agents were able to implicate McVeigh in the bombing.
However, McGown noted, "People are so used to signing their own name that when they go to sign a phony name, they almost always go to write, and then look up for a moment as if to remember the new name they want to use.
That's what [McVeigh] did, and when he looked up I started talking to him, and it threw him. After an April 21, , court hearing on the gun charges, but before McVeigh's release, federal agents took him into custody as they continued their investigation into the bombing.
Having been tipped off by the arrival of police and helicopters that a bombing suspect was inside, a restless crowd began to gather outside the jail.
While McVeigh's requests for a bulletproof vest or transport by helicopter were denied,  authorities did use a helicopter to transport him from Perry to Oklahoma City.
Federal agents obtained a warrant to search the house of McVeigh's father, Bill, after which they broke down the door and wired the house and telephone with listening devices.
A Jordanian-American man traveling from his home in Oklahoma City to visit family in Jordan on April 19, , was also arrested, amid concern that Middle Eastern terrorists could have been behind the attack.
Further investigation cleared the man of any involvement in the bombing. Murrah Federal Building, one person in the Athenian Building, one woman in a parking lot across the street, a man and woman in the Oklahoma Water Resources building, and a rescue worker struck on the head by debris.
The victims, including three pregnant women, ranged in age from three months to 73 years. Of those law enforcement agents, four were members of the U.
Secret Service , two were members of the U. Customs Service , one was a member of the U. Drug Enforcement Administration , and one was a member of the U.
Department of Housing and Urban Development. Six of the victims were U. Army , two members of the U. Air Force , and two members of the U.
Marine Corps. The majority of the injuries were abrasions , severe burns, and bone fractures. McVeigh's later response to the range of casualties was: "I didn't define the rules of engagement in this conflict.
The rules, if not written down, are defined by the aggressor. It was brutal, no holds barred.
Women and kids were killed at Waco and Ruby Ridge. You put back in [the government's] faces exactly what they're giving out.
The EMS command post was set up almost immediately following the attack and oversaw triage, treatment, transportation, and decontamination.
Two hundred and ten patients were transported from the primary triage center to nearby hospitals within the first couple hours following the bombing.
The day of the bombing, people were treated at St. Anthony Hospital, eight blocks from the blast, over 70 people were treated at Presbyterian Hospital, 41 people were treated at University Hospital, and 18 people were treated at Children's Hospital.
In some cases, limbs had to be amputated without anesthetics avoided because of the potential to induce coma in order to free those trapped under rubble.
Some rescue workers refused to leave until police ordered the mandatory evacuation of a four-block area around the site. McVeigh's attorney, Stephen Jones , filed a motion to delay the demolition until the defense team could examine the site in preparation for the trial.
Some of the debris was used as evidence in the conspirators' trials, incorporated into memorials, donated to local schools, or sold to raise funds for relief efforts.
The national humanitarian response was immediate, and in some cases even overwhelming. Large numbers of items such as wheelbarrows, bottled water, helmet lights, knee pads, rain gear, and even football helmets were donated.
The bombing in Oklahoma City was an attack on innocent children and defenseless citizens. It was an act of cowardice and it was evil.
The United States will not tolerate it, and I will not allow the people of this country to be intimidated by evil cowards.
Funds were initially distributed to families who needed it to get back on their feet, and the rest was held in trust for longer-term medical and psychological needs.
International reactions to the bombing varied. Other condolences came from Russia, Canada, Australia, the United Nations, and the European Union , among other nations and organizations.
Several countries offered to assist in both the rescue efforts and the investigation. France offered to send a special rescue unit,  and Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin offered to send agents with anti-terrorist expertise to help in the investigation.
In the wake of the bombing, the national media focused on the fact that 19 of the victims had been babies and children, many in the day-care center.
That's a large amount of collateral damage. Schools across the country were dismissed early and ordered closed.
A photograph of firefighter Chris Fields emerging from the rubble with infant Baylee Almon, who later died in a nearby hospital, was reprinted worldwide and became a symbol of the attack.
The photo, taken by bank employee Charles H. It was always there. It was devastating. Everybody had seen my daughter dead.
And that's all she became to them. She was a symbol. She was the girl in the fireman's arms. But she was a real person that got left behind.
The images and media reports of children dying terrorized many children who, as demonstrated by later research, showed symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder.
These services were delivered to public schools of Oklahoma and reached approximately 40, students. One of the first organized mental health activities in Oklahoma City was a clinical study of middle and high school students conducted 7 weeks after the bombing.
The study focused on middle and high school students who had no connection or relation to the victims of the bombing.
This study showed that these students, although deeply moved by the event and showing a sense of vulnerability on the matter, had no difficulty with the demands of school or home life, contrasting those who were connected to the bombing and its victims, who suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder.
Children were also affected through the loss of parents in the bombing. Many children lost one or more parents in the blast, with a reported seven children who lost their only remaining parent.
Children of the disaster have been raised by single parents, foster parents, and other family members.
Adjusting to the loss has made these children suffer psychologically and emotionally. One interview revealed the sleepless nights and obsession with death of one of the at least ten orphaned children.
President Clinton stated that after seeing images of babies being pulled from the wreckage, he was "beyond angry" and wanted to "put [his] fist through the television".
President Clinton spoke to the nation three days after the bombing, saying: "I don't want our children to believe something terrible about life and the future and grownups in general because of this awful thing Hundreds of news trucks and members of the press arrived at the site to cover the story.
The press immediately noticed that the bombing took place on the second anniversary of the Waco incident. Many initial news stories hypothesized the attack had been undertaken by Islamic terrorists, such as those who had masterminded the World Trade Center bombing.
As the rescue effort wound down, the media interest shifted to the investigation, arrests, and trials of Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols, and on the search for an additional suspect named "John Doe Number Two.
Kennedy acting as special agent in charge. Opening statements in McVeigh's trial began on April 24, The United States was represented by a team of prosecutors led by Joseph Hartzler.
In his opening statement Hartzler outlined McVeigh's motivations, and the evidence against him. McVeigh, he said, had developed a hatred of the government during his time in the army, after reading The Turner Diaries.
His beliefs were supported by what he saw as the militia's ideological opposition to increases in taxes and the passage of the Brady Bill , and were further reinforced by the Waco and Ruby Ridge incidents.
Michael revealed that McVeigh had chosen the date, and Lori testified that she created the false identification card McVeigh used to rent the Ryder truck.
McVeigh was represented by a defense counsel team of six principal attorneys led by Stephen Jones. Jones also believed that McVeigh was part of a larger conspiracy, and sought to present him as "the designated patsy",  but McVeigh disagreed with Jones arguing that rationale for his defense.
After a hearing, Judge Matsch independently ruled the evidence concerning a larger conspiracy to be too insubstantial to be admissible.
Although Whitehurst described the FBI's sloppy investigation of the bombing site and its handling of other key evidence, he was unable to point to any direct evidence that he knew to be contaminated.
A key point of contention in the case was the unmatched left leg found after the bombing. Although it was initially believed to be from a male, it was later determined to be that of Lakesha Levy, a female member of the Air Force who was killed in the bombing.
The unmatched leg had been embalmed, which prevented authorities from being able to extract DNA to determine the leg's owner. Numerous damaging leaks, which appeared to originate from conversations between McVeigh and his defense attorneys, emerged.
They included a confession said to have been inadvertently included on a computer disk that was given to the press, which McVeigh believed seriously compromised his chances of getting a fair trial.
The defense was allowed to enter into evidence six pages of a page Justice Department report criticizing the FBI crime laboratory and David Williams, one of the agency's explosives experts, for reaching unscientific and biased conclusions.
The report claimed that Williams had worked backward in the investigation rather than basing his determinations on forensic evidence.
On June 6, federal judge Richard Paul Matsch ruled the documents would not prove McVeigh innocent and ordered the execution to proceed.
Bush approved the execution McVeigh was a federal inmate and federal law dictates that the president must approve the execution of federal prisoners , he was executed by lethal injection at the Federal Correctional Complex, Terre Haute in Terre Haute, Indiana , on June 11, Nichols stood trial twice.
He was first tried by the federal government in and found guilty of conspiring to build a weapon of mass destruction and of eight counts of involuntary manslaughter of federal officers.
Presiding Judge Steven W. Michael and Lori Fortier were considered accomplices for their foreknowledge of the planning of the bombing.
In addition to Michael assisting McVeigh in scouting the federal building, Lori had helped McVeigh laminate a fake driver's license which was later used to rent the Ryder truck.
No "John Doe 2" was ever identified, nothing conclusive was ever reported regarding the owner of the unmatched leg, and the government never openly investigated anyone else in conjunction with the bombing.
Although the defense teams in both McVeigh's and Nichols's trials suggested that others were involved, Judge Steven W.
Taylor found no credible, relevant, or legally admissible evidence, of anyone other than McVeigh and Nichols having directly participated in the bombing.
Because the truth is, I blew up the Murrah Building, and isn't it kind of scary that one man could wreak this kind of hell?
Specialized tech skills? Show me where I needed a dark, mysterious 'Mr. In the wake of the bombing the U. In response to passing the legislation, Clinton stated that "when someone is a victim, he or she should be at the center of the criminal justice process, not on the outside looking in.
In the years since the bombing, scientists, security experts, and the ATF have called on Congress to develop legislation that would require customers to produce identification when purchasing ammonium nitrate fertilizer, and for sellers to maintain records of its sale.
Critics argue that farmers lawfully use large quantities of the fertilizer,  and as of , only Nevada and South Carolina require identification from purchasers.
The company got assistance from the Department of Homeland Security to develop the fertilizer Sulf-N 26 for commercial use. In the decade following the bombing, there was criticism of Oklahoma public schools for not requiring the bombing to be covered in the curriculum of mandatory Oklahoma history classes.
Oklahoma History is a one-semester course required by state law for graduation from high school; however, the bombing was only covered for one to two pages at most in textbooks.
The state's PASS standards Priority Academic Student Skills did not require that a student learn about the bombing, and focused more on other subjects such as corruption and the Dust Bowl.
On the signing, Governor Henry said "Although the events of April 19, may be etched in our minds and in the minds of Oklahomans who remember that day, we have a generation of Oklahomans that has little to no memory of the events of that day We owe it to the victims, the survivors and all of the people touched by this tragic event to remember April 19, and understand what it meant and still means to this state and this nation.
In the weeks following the bombing the federal government ordered that all federal buildings in all major cities be surrounded with prefabricated Jersey barriers to prevent similar attacks.
The Murrah Federal Building had been considered so safe that it only employed one security guard. Federal sites were divided into five security levels ranging from Level 1 minimum security needs to Level 5 maximum.
Murrah Building was deemed a Level 4 building. The attack led to engineering improvements allowing buildings to better withstand tremendous forces, improvements which were incorporated into the design of Oklahoma City's new federal building.
The National Geographic Channel documentary series Seconds From Disaster suggested that the Murrah Federal Building would probably have survived the blast had it been built according to California's earthquake design codes.
McVeigh believed that the bomb attack had a positive impact on government policy. McVeigh stated, "Once you bloody the bully's nose, and he knows he's going to be punched again, he's not coming back around.
A variety of conspiracy theories have been proposed about the events surrounding the bombing. Some theories allege that individuals in the government, including President Bill Clinton,   knew of the impending bombing and intentionally failed to act.
Other theories focus on initial reports by local news stations of multiple other unexploded bombs within the building itself as evidence of remnants of a controlled demolition; following the attack, search and rescue operations at the site were delayed until the area had been declared safe by the Oklahoma City bomb squad and federal authorities.
Further theories focus on additional conspirators involved with the bombing. Once the explosion took place at the Alfred P.
Murrah building, chaotic response filled the surrounding streets. Those who were able to flee the Murrah building did so, while others, stuck in the rubble, awaited the assistance of rescue workers and volunteers.
As reported on CNN,  other federal buildings in the downtown area were not fully evacuated, but those who were able to leave the city were encouraged to do so.
This traffic, along with the people leaving places around the Murrah Building clogged streets, delaying the arrival of rescue crews and relief agencies.
Several agencies, including the Federal Highway Administration  and the City of Oklahoma City have evaluated the emergency response actions to the bombing, and have proposed plans for a better response in addition to addressing issues that hindered a smooth rescue effort.
Because of the crowded streets, and the number of response agencies sent to the location, communication between government branches and rescue workers was muddled.
Groups were unaware of the operations others were conducting, thus creating strife and delays in the search and rescue process. The City of Oklahoma City, in their After Action Report,  declared that better communication and single bases for agencies would better the aid of those in disastrous situations.
Following the events of September 11, , with consideration of other events including the Oklahoma City Bombing, the Federal Highway Administration proposed the idea that major metropolitan areas create evacuation routes for civilians.
These highlighted routes would allow paths for emergency crews and government agencies to enter the disaster area more quickly.
By helping civilians out, and rescue workers in, the number of casualties will hopefully be decreased. The memorial includes a reflecting pool flanked by two large gates, one inscribed with the time , the other with , the pool representing the moment of the blast.
The chairs represent the empty chairs at the dinner tables of the victims' families. The seats of the children killed are smaller than those of the adults lost.
On the opposite side is the "survivor tree", part of the building's original landscaping that survived the blast and fires that followed it.
The memorial left part of the foundation of the building intact, allowing visitors to see the scale of the destruction.
The building also contains the National Memorial Institute for the Prevention of Terrorism , a law enforcement training center.
Joseph's Old Cathedral , one of the first brick-and-mortar churches in the city, is located to the southwest of the memorial and was severely damaged by the blast.
The work was dedicated in May and the church was rededicated on December 1 of the same year. The church, the statue, and the sculpture are not part of the Oklahoma City memorial.
An observance is held each year to remember the victims of the bombing. An annual marathon draws thousands, and allows runners to sponsor a victim of the bombing.
The service also included the traditional reading of the names, read by children to symbolize the future of Oklahoma City.
Vice President Dick Cheney , former President Clinton, Oklahoma Governor Brad Henry , Frank Keating , Governor of Oklahoma at the time of the bombing, and other political dignitaries attended the service and gave speeches in which they emphasized that "goodness overcame evil".
President George W. Bush made note of the anniversary in a written statement, part of which echoed his remarks on the execution of Timothy McVeigh in "For the survivors of the crime and for the families of the dead the pain goes on.
Cheney attended the service in his place. Due to COVID and —20 coronavirus pandemic , the memorial site was closed to the public on April 19, , and local television networks broadcast pre-recorded remembrances to mark the 25th anniversary.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the date, see April The Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building two days after the bombing, viewed from across the adjacent parking lot.
History Incidents. By ideology. Violent extremism Ethnic violence Militia movement Resistance movement. Methods Tactics. Terrorist groups. Designated terrorist groups Charities accused of ties to terrorism.
Response to terrorism. Counter-terrorism International conventions Anti-terrorism legislation Terrorism insurance.
Think about the people as if they were storm troopers in Star Wars. They may be individually innocent, but they are guilty because they work for the Evil Empire.
Main article: Timothy McVeigh. Main article: Terry Nichols. Main article: Oklahoma City bombing conspiracy theories.
Main article: Oklahoma City National Memorial. Oklahoma portal Law portal United States portal s portal. Retrieved April 20, USA Today.
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Archived from the original on January 5, The Tampa Tribune. Retrieved May 25, The Sunday Times. Archived from the original on June 29, Daily News.
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Thomas Jefferson's Monticello. Retrieved May 22, We have not found any evidence that Thomas Jefferson said or wrote, "When government fears the people, there is liberty.
When the people fear the government, there is tyranny," nor any evidence that he wrote its listed variations.
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McVeigh's father reaction to judge decision
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Timothy Mcveigh - FBI-Aktion von Waco als Vorwand
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USA: OKLAHOMA CITY BOMBER TIMOTHY McVEIGH SENTENCED TO DEATH