Nashville bomber Anthony Warner sent packages filled with 'ramblings about 9/11, aliens & lizard people' before blast

NASHVILLE bomber Anthony Warner reportedly sent packages filled with ramblings about conspiracy theories before he blew himself up in his RV on Christmas Day.

Tennessee man Warner is reported to have posted his pals packets of documents and thumb drives detailing various theories on 9/11, aliens and a race of lizard people.

Conspiracy theories have become a central part of the probe into the 63-year-old computer engineer who blew himself up in the early hours of December 25.

He has been described as a loner and an oddball who had previously been reported to the police for making bombs in his RV.

Warner is also believed to been obsessed with 5G and various nonsense theories about the tech which have flourished during the coronavirus pandemic.

NewsChannel5 reports the FBI are probing a series of packages sent by Warner on December 23 to a number of people who knew him.

One man who knew the suspected bomber revealed his parcel arrived on New Year's Day.

It contained nine typed pages and two Samsung thumb drives which were brimming with content about conspiracy theories.

He immediately turned them over to the FBI, but revealed the disturbing content to the news outlet – offering a window into Warner's warped world.

Warner begins the letter with "Hey Dude" and says "You will never believe what I found in the park".

It is unclear what he is referring to exactly, but Warner is  is also believed to be a regular visitor to the Montgomery Bell State Park.

"The knowledge I have gained is immeasurable. I now understand everything, and I mean everything from who/what we really are, to what the known universe really is," the bomber writes.

Warner goes into a long rant about 9/11 conspiracy theories and the moon landing, claiming both events have "so many anomalies they are hard to count".

He then explains that September 2011 was supposed to the be the "end game" because aliens and UFOs began to attack Earth.

The media was covering up this secret war, he claims.

And then goes on to explain that lizard people control mankind and have tweaked human DNA.

He said: "They put a switch into the human brain so they could walk among us and appear human."

Warner hen goes on to claim "everything is an illusion" and there is "no such thing as death".

The letter is signed "Julio" – a name Warner's pals say he used to sign off emails, and also the name of one of his dogs, reports NewsChannel 5.

Warner's letters are being probed by the FBI, but it is reported they have not given any insight so far into his motive.

USB drives contained in the package are loaded with videos about conspiracy theories.

His ramblings make no mention of AT&T, which has been theorized as the potential target of his bomb attack.

In the days before he detonated his RV in downtown Nashville, Warner also changed his life in ways that suggest he never intended to survive the blast.

The paranoid computer fanatic gave away his car, telling the recipient he had cancer.

A month before the bombing, he signed a document that transferred his longtime home in a Nashville suburb to a 29-year-old California woman for nothing in return.

He is also believed to have gifted another Nashville home to the same woman, Michelle Swing.

Warner reportedly believed 5G was the "root of all deaths in the region" as he indulged in wild claims the internet network was being used to spy on people.

Cops are investigating whether Warner was motivated by the death of his father Charles B. Warner, the report says.

Charles, who died of dementia in 2011 aged 78, worked for BellSouth, a former subsidiary of AT&T which re-merged with the telecommunications giant in 2006.

Nashville Mayor John Cooper also told CBS's Face The Nation that he suspects the AT&T building was targeted by the bomber.

"[It] feels like there has to be some connection to the AT&T facility and the site of the bombing," he said

"That is a bit of local insight, it has to have something to do with the infrastructure."

Security sources said the "unofficial motive" investigators are working on is that Warner believed 5G was dangerous and that "he'd be hailed as a hero" for detonating the bomb.

The bombing caused serious damage to an AT&T transmission center, which has interrupted phone communications in multiple states.

Warner also claimed to pals he had cancer, but its unclear if he actually was sick or just try to provide cover for his strange actions leading up to the bomb attack.

Warner is believed to have played warnings from the RV, as well as Petula Clark's 1964 hit song Downtown – before detonating the bomb around 6.30am on Christmas morning.

Neighbor Rick Laude revealed a seemingly-innocent conversation that exposed Warner’s state of mind in the days before the bomb blast that killed him and wounded three other people.

Mr Laude saw Warner standing at his mailbox less than a week before Christmas and pulled over in his car to talk, he told the Associated Press.

After asking how Warner’s elderly mother was doing, Mr Laude said he casually asked him, “Is Santa going to bring you anything good for Christmas?”

Warner smiled and said, “Oh, yeah, Nashville and the world is never going to forget me,” his neighbor recalled.

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