The “Black Lives Matter” movement is partnered with the nonprofit group, Thousand Currents. This is important because the Vice-Chair of the Thousand Currents nonprofit is Susan Rosenberg, a convicted terrorist. Susan Rosenberg also sits on the board for the fundraising arm of Black Lives Matter. She was convicted for the 1983 bombing of the United States Capitol Building, the U.S. Naval War College and the New York Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association.
She was released from prison after serving 16 years of her 58-year prison sentence when Bill Clinton commuted her sentence on his last day in office.
Federal investigators raided a Cherry Hill, New Jersey, storage unit where Rosenberg’s “combat materials” were held.
Rosenberg and an accomplice, Tim Blunk, were hauled off to the local police station as the feds delicately dismantled their arsenal and ferried it in small batches across the Delaware River to a bomb-disposal unit in Philadelphia.
The raid marked the beginning of the end of the May 19th Communist Organization, the nation’s only woman-run terror group, William Rosenau recounts in “Tonight We Bombed the U.S. Capitol” (Atria).
M19’s core of five women and two men fought against the Ronald Reagan campaign with a series of seven explosions that they intended to be “percussive wake-up calls” for the nation.
On Nov. 7, 1983, M19 members stashed a Puma-branded duffel bag under a bench just outside the Senate chamber. The blast created a 15-foot crater in a brick wall of the Senate, shattered chandeliers and shredded a portrait of 19th-century Sen. John C. Calhoun.