January 19, 2011, - 12:26 pm
Nothing to see here, move along. I mean, why be concerned over a Nigerian apparently Muslim illegal alien taking photos of sensitive areas of an airport, you “bigoted Islamophobes”? But, hey, I’m sure it has noooooothing to do with Islamic terrorism .
What a joke this country is. The guy is a three-fer: illegal alien, Muslim, taking photos of sensitive areas of the Miami International Airport. I suppose he “liked the architecture,” just like people read Playboy “for the articles.” But why is he still here? How and why did he get a work visa? What work could he do that the many unemployed Americans cannot? Do we really have a shortage of American workers who can operate cameras and video equipment? And why wasn’t he immediately rounded up and deported when his work visa ran out and he began overstaying the visa in violation of the law? How is it that the TV station reporters immediately found this illegal alien’s residence, but Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) authorities couldn’t be bothered? Ask Man-et Napolitano.
Oh, and those other photos on his camera–the ones from other public Miami-Dade County Buildings? Yup, you guessed it: he liked the post-modernism blah of the architecture there, too. To think anything else using the “guise” of national security is to be a bigot and one of the people bringing America down with your negativism. You should know better, you fascists.
On Jan. 11, Miami-Dade Police officers stopped Oluwole Aboyade in the Dolphin parking garage at MIA after he reportedly began taking pictures of sensitive areas at the airport.
According to a Miami-Dade Police report, an officer said he became alarmed when he saw Aboyade taking pictures of buildings, surveillance cameras, airport runways and restricted areas. When the police approached the Nigerian national, he said he would remain silent. The police report read, “Mr. Aboyade was observed walking through the terminal and parking garages taking pictures … upon making contact … he became very evasive.”
“He was approached by several of our uniformed officers who were very alert in seeing what was going on in order to question him and find out exactly why he was there. While questioning him, a lot of things he refused to answer. He was very evasive. He did not want to give any answers whatsoever,” Miami-Dade Police Detective Bobby Williams said. “A detective was summoned from that airport bureau there, responded and subsequently, Mr. Aboyade was arrested, because he could not dispel the detective’s fear for the safety of people or property.”
Police said, Aboyade was in the US illegally. The police report read, “Upon arrival at the station, it was learned that Mr. Aboyade had overstayed his work visa and was wanted by ICE.”
Miami-Dade Police turned Aboyade over into the custody of Immigrations and Customs Enforcement. ICE will now handle the case. “Once he was there at the facility, it was found that he had some sort of a federal warrant, or they wanted him. He was un-arrested from us and given over to them for their federal charges,” said Williams.
Authorities want to know why Aboyade was at the airport. Williams said, “‘Why are you taking these pictures here? Why are you in these sensitive areas taking pictures?’ Which he could not give us any answers to.”
Police also raised concerns about other photos that were found on Aboyade’s camera: pictures of other buildings throughout Miami-Dade County.
Geez, what are those fascistic police and immigration authorities thinking? This is just a nice man developing his photography skills and learning about the dynamics of publicly-funded plaster, steel, cameras, and security checkpoints for his future career as a “post-modernist mid-day structure deconstructor,” (can’t say terrorist or homicide bomber, cuz–ya know–that would be bigoted, too).
Tags: airport, arrest, buildings, Camera, ICE, illegal alien, Immigration, Islam, Miami, Miami International Airport, Miami-Dade, Muslim, national security, Nigeria, Nigerian, Nigerian national, Oluwole Aboyade, photographs, photographs of sensitive areas, pictures, production company, public buildings, Security, suspicious, video, visa overstay, warrant, work visa