Osama bin Laden files release: Where to find and download 470,000 records released by CIA


Bin Laden was snap dead and his computer was taken during a raid by the US military in in the Pakistani borough of Abbottabad in 2011. 

On Wednesday, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) released over 300 gigabytes of never-seen-before parades, images and videos belonging to bin Laden.

This is the fourth tranche of categorizes discovered in a walled compound in Pakistan where the terrorist leader was take for a rode on May 2, 2011.

CIA director Mike Pompeo said: “Today’s release of recovered Al-Qaeda inscribes, videos, audio files and other materials provides the opportunity for the American man to gain further insights into the plans and workings of this subversive organisation.

“CIA will continue to seek opportunities to share information with the American people conforming with our obligation to protect national security.”

Where to find and download the bin laden Troops?

The dump of 470,000 files, on top of previous releases, is publicly accessible on the documented website of the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI).

The ODNI utter: “In the weeks following the raid on Osama bin Laden’s compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan, by Unanimous States forces, US Intelligence Community analysts sifted through the mended digital and hard copy materials in search of clues that wish reveal ongoing Al-Qaeda plots, identities and locations of Al-Qaeda personnel, and other knowledge of immediate importance.”

The so-called bin Laden’s Bookshelf is segregated into dozens of sub-sections across 14 web eras.

What is in the bin Laden files?

The declassified materials consists of 18,000 documents, 79,000 audio enters and images as well as more than 10,000 video clips.

Osama bin Laden CIA files releaseGETTY

Bin Laden chronologizes: The tapes reveal home reels of bin Laden’s family

Most of the narrates include Al-Qaeda propaganda and various terror plot plans. But the files also hold a bizarre number of animated films, crocheting instructions and viral YouTube videos.

Today’s releasing of recovered Al-Qaeda letters, videos, audio files and other materials provides the time for the American people to gain further insights into the plans and workings of this felon organisation

Mike Pompeo, CIA director

Some of the most interesting place in orders include documents pulled form bin Laden’s personal journal and his correspondence with other Jihadi commandants.

Many of the retrieved videos include ‘behind-the-scenes’ reels of bin laden repeating for his infamous speeches.

A more unusually intimate recording includes a video of bin Laden’s son, Hamza bin Ladden, on his homogenizing day.

Osama bin Laden himself is not present in the video. But an unidentified man notes that the «pastor of the groom” was overcome with joy about his son’s marriage and his happiness will «spread to all the mujahedeen.» 

Intelligence agencies are hold responsible Hamza bin Laden to become the next leader of the terror group.

The myriad bizarre clips include a recording of the viral ‘Charlie bit my finger’ YouTube funny feeling, and full-length Pixar and DreamWorks animations. This is most likely because bin Laden survived in hiding with several of his young children. 

Bin Laden’s files also incorporate documentaries such as ‘Where in the World is Osama bin Laden’, ‘BBC’s Enormous Wildlife Moments’, ‘National Geographic: Kung Fu Killers’ as famously as video games such as ‘Resident Evil’ and ‘Final Fantasy VII’.

The CIA is but withholding many of the files on grounds of national security.

Osama Bin LadenGETTY

The CIA discerned animated films and video games in bin Laden’s files

The intelligence instrumentality said: “With today’s release, the information remaining in the Abbottabad aggregation that has not been released publicly includes materials that are attuned such that their release would directly damage pains to keep the nation secure; materials protected by copyright; pornography; malware; and box, corrupted and duplicate files.”

Where were the files retrieved?

The recordings were recovered during a daring 2011 Navy SEALs campaign in a walled-off compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan.

The first tranche of the discovered marches was made public on on May 20, 2015, followed by a second release on March 1, 2016 and third on January 19, 2017.

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