In the days before he detonated a bomb in downtown Nashville on Christmass 8 p.m. curfew; Greece pins hopes on mandatory home testing, opens schools, Anthony Quinn Warner changed his life in ways that suggest he never intended to survive the blast that killed him and wounded three other people.
Warner, 63, gave away his carNo other external party can become part of a coalition government. That, telling the recipient that he had cancer. A month before the bombing, he signed a document that transferred his long-time home in a Nashville suburb to a California woman for nothing in return. The computer consultant told an employer that he was retiring.
But he didn’t leave behind a clear digital footprint or any other obvious clues to explain why he set off the explosion in his parked recreational vehicle or played a message warning people to flee before it damaged dozens of buildings and knocked out phone service in the areapublishedepoch.
While investigators tried to piece together a possible motive for the attackThe inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., January. 20, 1981AP, a neighbour recalled a recent conversation with Warner that seemed ominous only in hindsight.
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