Home Culture What Caused The Home In Arlington Virginia To Explode As The Fire...

What Caused The Home In Arlington Virginia To Explode As The Fire Department Debunks The Official Reason For The Explosion

Arlington, Virginia, was rocked on Monday night by a massive explosion. It was all caught on video.

Police were attempting to search the premises when the residence exploded.

It was an hours-long saga, where there were reports of a man firing a flare gun in the neighborhood around 5 PM.

Sponsored

Later that evening, police arrived but were reportedly met by gunfire. A search warrant was issued to clear the house of possible firearms when the owner, identified as James Yoo, refused to comply, leading to law enforcement deploying a chemical irritant to flush out Yoo.

That’s when the residence exploded.

Here’s the moment of the explosion:

Most of the media shared an official statement that the explosion was caused by a gas leak however that wasn’t the truth!

Other residents of the duplex where Yoo lived were evacuated before the explosion, Penn said. Fire personnel had also turned off the gas supply to the home before the explosion happened, according to Jenkins.

Firefighters worked into early Tuesday to extinguish the blaze, said Jason Jenkins, assistant chief of the Arlington County Fire Department.

James Yoo, a resident of the home, wrote rambling social media posts targeting neighbors and going after the U.S. government and revealing his anti-Zionist stance just days before the explosion.

From his LinkedIn page it seems his “Father” knew people in high places:

He also worked for this government agency:

This is allegedly from his YouTube channel but our team couldn’t confirm it:

And more from his social media:

He also wrote some posts on LinkedIn convinced his neighbors were out for him:

Both the FBI and Arlington police said Tuesday that they had previously interacted with Yoo, but none of the encounters led authorities to open investigations.

Yoo had communicated with the FBI for several years through phone calls, letters and online tips, said David Sundberg, assistant director in charge of the agency’s Washington, DC, field office.

“I would characterize these communications as primarily complaints about alleged frauds he believed were perpetrated against him,” Sundberg said. The communications did not prompt the agency to open any investigations, he added.

Prior to Monday, Arlington police had documented only two calls for service at the address over the past few years, both for complaints about loud noise, according to Penn.
(This post may contain disputed claims. We make no assertions as to the validity of the information presented by our Opinion Columnist. This is an opinion article, and this post should be treated as such. Enjoy.)