Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil
|Born||June 23, 1976|
Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil (Arabic: مصطفى محمد فضيل, also known as Abdul Wakil al-Masri and Abu Jihad al-Nubi) (born 23 June 1976, date of death unknown) was a citizen of Kenya and Egypt, who was indicted  in the United States for his part in the bombings of their embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya.
Fadhil was accused of preparing TNT and loading that TNT plus other explosives into the truck which was used as a bomb in Tanzania. He was wanted on eleven counts of murder, several weapons and conspiracy charges, and charges which applied specifically to attacks against American government personnel and facilities.
Fadhil fled Nairobi to Karachi on 2 August 1998, on the same airliner as Sheikh Ahmed Salim Swedan.
Fadhil was on the FBI's Most Wanted Terrorists list from its inception on 10 October 2001. He served as Abdul Hadi al-Iraqi's second-in-command. A leaked Guantanamo Bay file and an interrogation of al-Qaeda operative Ahmed Khalfan Ghailani revealed that Fadhil was eventually killed in Afghanistan.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-03-12. Retrieved 2013-04-24.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
- "Profile of Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil". About.
- "USA v. Usama bin Laden et al., Center for Nonproliferation Studies" (PDF). Webarchive.loc.gov. 2001-11-10. Retrieved 22 April 2019.
- http://media.mcclatchydc.com/smedia/2011/04/28/05/us9ym-000041dp.source.prod_affiliate.91.pdf See Page 8, Footnote 40
- "𝗜𝗡𝗧𝗘𝗟𝗪𝗜𝗥𝗘 -- Open-source intelligence, primary source documents, analysis by J.M. Berger, co-author of ISIS: The State of Terror, author of Jihad Joe: Americans Who Got to War in the Name of Islam". Intelwire.com. Retrieved 22 April 2019.
- "Federal Bureau of Investigation Most Wanted Terrorists". Web.archive.org. 7 May 2005. Retrieved 22 April 2019.
- "Rewards for Justice Wanted Terrorist page in English". Web.archive.org. 10 August 2005. Retrieved 22 April 2019.
- Project), A. de la Paz, Columbia University (The Base-Research. "2013 11 30 - The Crime of Kidnapping Abu Anas Al Libi and Its..." www.documentcloud.org. Retrieved 2019-12-14.
|This biographical article related to crime is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|