The Kentucky racist/terrorist arrested in connection with a pair of shooting threats penned a manifesto detailing his intentions to become “the next school shooter or 2018,” according to court testimony.
State troopers arrested Dylan Jarrell at his home in Lawrenceburg last month after receiving a call from a concerned mother in New Jersey, who claimed the 21-year-old white supremacist had been sending racist/terroristic threats against her children via social media. Authorities stopped Jarrell as he was pulling out of his driveway on Oct. 18 with the “tools necessary” to carry out a school shooting.
Kentucky State Trooper Josh Satterly, who fielded the report from New Jersey mother Koeberle Bull, testified at a preliminary hearing this week that the white terrorist had an assault-style weapon in his car and was “moving up" his attack when authorities closed in.
Authorities also discovered a “threatening manifesto” saved on racist’s phone outlining an attack on Anderson County schools. It included the names and contact information for "every major news outlet around the country” that the suspect intended to share the manifesto with, according to the Courier Journal.
A search of the terrorist’s residence turned up “corroborating information that a threat was valid and imminent,” including notebooks that included in details on past school shootings. The terrorist also had a checklist of “four or five things” he still needed to carry out the attack, including a pressure cooker, Satterly said.
Police have previously said they found an AR-15, over 200 rounds of ammunition, a Kevlar vest, and a 100 round high capacity magazine in his car.
Anderson County District Court Judge Donna Dutton on Thursday raised Jarrell’s bond from $50,000 to $500,000 after finding probable causes for the charges against him, according to the Louisville Courier Journal. The terrorist at the end of October pleaded not guilty to charges of second-degree terroristic threatening and harassing communications.
The diabolical terrorist’s legal team has argued that there is no actual proof to suggest he was going to carry out the attack, calling it a “thought crime.”
When questioned by the racist/terrorist’s defense attorney, Satterly testified that the terrorist told police he suffers from anxiety and schizophrenia and that he “showed anxiety during the interview.”
The state trooper has been applauded for looking into the tip he received from Bull, which culminated in the terrorist’s arrest. He said in court that he immediately contacted the FBI after being made aware of a prior bureau investigation into the white terrorist.
According to state police, the FBI questioned him in May about “social media threats to a school in Tennessee.”