, , ,

Hunterston B Nuclear Power Station, Scotland Image by Darrin Antrobus CC BY-SA2.0 Geograph dot org uk

Hunterston B Nuclear Power Station (Scotland). Photo: Darrin Antrobus/Geograph.org

Earlier this week, an employee believed to be a Muslim at the Hunterston B Nuclear Power Station on the west coast of Scotland was caught studying bomb-making websites on the job.

Waqqar Ahmed, 22 who had recently moved from England to Scotland was employed at the power station as a ‘special entry assistant.’ The position although considered a “low-level position” involves “going into the heart of the plant to assist tradesmen.”

Waqqar ahmed Scotland caught studying bomb making materials online while working at nuclear power plant Facebook photo

Breitbart by Liam Deacon

The revelation comes as MI5 chief Andrew Parker warned today that the “terror threat is the highest I’ve ever seen,” thanks to ISIS and online jihadist….

He was allegedly caught viewing the bomb making material on his laptop on Monday, and slammed the device shut when a colleague entered the room.

The colleague raised the alarm, and when the suspect arrived for work on Tuesday he was escorted from the premises by security guards and plant owners, EDF Energy, had called in police….

Read full article

Friends of Ahmed who is employed as a contractor for engineering specialists Doosan Babcock insists that the 22 year old is nothing more than tech geek and opposed to Islamic terrorism.


An ex-girlfriend, asked if he had an interest in explosives, told the Daily Record: “I know he has knowledge of that kind of thing, but I wouldn’t say it’s a serious thing, more like a tech thing.

“He is very technically minded, he is quite geeky.

“He did forensic science and criminology but he gave up after the first year and his brother got him a job at the power plant.

“I wasn’t aware there was a jump between one thing and another.”

She added that Waqqar, a Muslim, was against Islamic terrorism, saying: “He seemed completely against it….

Continue Reading


Image source: Geograph.org/UK, © Copyright Darrin Antrobus, licensed for reuse (CC BY-SA 2.0)