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  • whitehouse.porchmonkey whitehouse.porchmonkey May 2, 2013 7:12 PM Flag

    Cancel all visas and return all wogs to their homelands -- student, tourist, or business

    Federal authorities arrestedFederal authorities arrested three friends of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev Wednesday, accusing them of trying to obstruct justice by hiding evidence in the case and lying about it.

    Azamat Tazhayakov and Dias Kadyrbayev, both Kazakh nationals who attended the University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth with Tsarnaev, were charged with "conspiracy to obstruct justice" for allegedly getting rid of a laptop computer and a backpack belonging to the suspected bomber. Their classmate, Robel Phillipos, a U.S. citizen from Cambridge, Mass., who reportedly knew Tsarnaev from high school, was charged with lying to federal officials during the bombing investigation.

    Tazhayakov and Kadyrbayev appeared in federal court Wednesday where they were ordered held without bail. They are scheduled to appear in court again on May 14. One of their attorneys, Robert Stahl, said the men plan to plead "not guilty" to the charges. Phillipos, arrested Wednesday, appeared in federal court separately. There, a judge ordered him held without bail because he's a "flight risk." He's scheduled to appear before a judge again on Monday.

    According to federal court documents, the three men, all 19, were close friends of Tsarnaev's, and at least one hung out with the suspected bomber after the April 15 attack. When the FBI released photos of the bombing suspects on April 18, Phillipos texted Kadyrbayev to say that one of the suspects looked like Tsarnaev. According to the filing, Kadyrbayev saw the photo and then texted Tsarnaev to tell him the same thing.

    "LOL," Tsarnaev replied, according to the filing. The suspected bomber told his friend to "come to my room and take whatever you want"—though Kadyrbayev told federal authorities he regarded that comment as a joke.

    But Tazhayakov told investigators that upon seeing those texts, he believed he would never see Tsarnaev alive again.

    Later that night, Kadyrbayev and Tazhayakov, who shared an apartment off campus, met Phillipos at Tsarnaev's dorm room, where they spied a backpack containing fireworks that were "opened and emptied of powder" and other possible bomb-making components, according to court filings. Kadyrbayev allegedly told officials he knew at that moment that Tsarnaev was involved in the bombings, but instead of alerting police, he decided to remove the backpack and Tsarnaev's laptop from the dorm to help his friend "avoid trouble."
    three friends of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev Wednesday, accusing them of trying to obstruct justice by hiding evidence in the case and lying about it.
    Azamat Tazhayakov and Dias Kadyrbayev, both Kazakh nationals who attended the University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth with Tsarnaev, were charged with "conspiracy to obstruct justice" for allegedly getting rid of a laptop computer and a backpack belonging to the suspected bomber. Their classmate, Robel Phillipos, a U.S. citizen from Cambridge, Mass., who reportedly knew Tsarnaev from high school, was charged with lying to federal officials during the bombing investigation.
    Tazhayakov and Kadyrbayev appeared in federal court Wednesday where they were ordered held without bail. They are scheduled to appear in court again on May 14. One of their attorneys, Robert Stahl, said the men plan to plead "not guilty" to the charges. Phillipos, arrested Wednesday, appeared in federal court separately. There, a judge ordered him held without bail because he's a "flight risk." He's scheduled to appear before a judge again on Monday.
    According to federal court documents, the three men, all 19, were close friends of Tsarnaev's, and at least one hung out with the suspected bomber after the April 15 attack. When the FBI released photos of the bombing suspects on April 18, Phillipos texted Kadyrbayev to say that one of the suspects looked like Tsarnaev. According to the filing, Kadyrbayev saw the photo and then texted Tsarnaev to tell him the same thing.
    "LOL," Tsarnaev replied, according to the filing. The suspected bomber told his friend to "come to my room and take whatever you want"—though Kadyrbayev told federal authorities he regarded that comment as a joke.
    But Tazhayakov told investigators that upon seeing those texts, he believed he would never see Tsarnaev alive again.
    Later that night, Kadyrbayev and Tazhayakov, who shared an apartment off campus, met Phillipos at Tsarnaev'

 
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