American explosive

American explosive

[ə′mer·ə·kən ik′splō·siv]
(materials)
One of many explosives that have passed U.S. Bureau of Mines tests and are used under certain conditions.
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The CRT conducted an assessment of an active chemical plant to form future hazard predictions; responded to a train derailment with a suspected chemical agent; conducted a combined area reconnaissance with a German reconnaissance team and American explosive ordnance disposal assets for a suspected chemical mortar firing point; and conducted an assessment of a building containing multiple improvised explosive devices (IEDs) for clandestine homemade explosives, radiological dispersal devices, mustard gas, and evidence of ongoing biological research.
BISHOP Richard Williamson has some very peculiar, and frankly odious, views: that no Jews were murdered in gas chambers during World War II; that the Twin Towers were brought down by American explosives -- not by planes -- on September 11, 2001; and that Jews are fighting to dominate the world "to prepare the anti-Christ's throne in Jerusalem.
Four roadside bombs delayed their progress, but the unexploded devices were later made safe when American explosives experts detonated them.
So it is quite possible that American explosives were used against US embassies and civilians in the outrages in Kenya and Tanzania.

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