A report shows that the FBI agent who was involved in the Nashville Christmas bombing is asking whether Anthony Quinn Warner is paranoid about 5G technology.
Sources close to the investigation told the NBC News affiliate in Nashville that agents are investigating whether Warner, now 63, is worried about 5G technology being used to monitor Americans.
By early Sunday morning, the bomb exploded without any arrest or motive.
Another disturbing thing is that investigators are investigating the relationship between Warner and Michelle Swing, a 29-year-old brunette from Los Angeles.
According to county property records discovered by The Post, Warner last month gave his deed to his $1
Swing cited an ongoing investigation by the FBI and refused to talk to the Post about “Gift” on Saturday, but she told the Daily Mail that the transfer occurred “without my knowledge.”
She declined to disclose her relationship with Warner.
Later on Saturday night, Mail reported that property records showed that Warner had transferred another house to the mysterious woman-again without money.
The Post reported that the property was on the same street as the first and was worth US$249,000.
The Nashville real estate agent also confirmed Warner’s concerns about 5G technology. He told NBC that he called the FBI on Saturday after seeing the name of the interested person in the news.
Real estate agent Steve Fridrich (Steve Fridrich) realized he had hired “Tony Warner” (Tony Warner) to serve his IT work before contacting investigators.
Fridrich told the National Broadcasting Corporation (NBC) that the FBI agent he was talking to asked Warner if he was paranoid about 5G technology. Fridrich said he told agents that Warner never mentioned being afraid of 5G.
“Good guy. You know, he is a technologist-it doesn’t mean that there is a negative view on this.” Friedrich told NBC.
“He will do this and leave. He didn’t disturb anyone. He did his thing and left.” Friedrich said.
In an online interview, Fridrich said that the last time Warner helped him solve an Internet problem last month, he talked about his hobby of camping.
The white recreational vehicle that Warner raised in the yard of a suburban house in Nashville is very similar to the explosive-filled RV that blew up outside the AT&T building before Christmas.
As investigators searched his property on Saturday, there was no sign of Warner Saturday or his RV; at the same time, sources told CNN and ABC News that investigators thought the explosion might be the work of the suicide bomber.
The human remains found at the bomb site are still undergoing DNA testing.
According to Newsweek, the agent plans to wipe Warner’s mother to determine whether he will participate in the game.