Click for St. Louis, Missouri Forecast

// a href = ./ // St Louis News, Weather, Sports, The Big 550 AM, St Louis Traffic, Breaking News in St Louis

Online pharmacy:fesmag.com/tem

Have you a sex problem? Please visit our site:fesmag.com/medic

Site map
 
 
 

   A metro-east teen could spend ten years in federal prison after pleading guilty to possessing explosive devices in his home.

   Thomas Lee Stanton is 18 years old. He was a student at O'Fallon Township High School when he was arrested in April. Prosecutors say Stanton pleaded guilty in U.S. District Court in East St. Louis Tuesday to unlawfully possessing destructive devices.

   Local, state and federal authorities had searched his Lebanon, Illinois home and found bomb-making equipment. Stanton admitted in court that he had "cricket" bombs made from carbon-dioxide cartridges, two Molotov cocktails and other explosive making materials, including fuses and explosive powder.

   The high school had been put on lockdown during the search.  Portions of the school were also searched.

   Stanton faces up to 10 years in prison and a $250,000 fine when he's sentenced on Dec. 13.

 
Published in Local News

   The F.B.I. has taken over the investigation after metro-east authorities allegedly found bomb-making materials at a rural O'Fallon home.  

   The St. Clair County Sheriff’s Department searched the home of an O'Fallon Township High School student using bomb sniffing dogs Wednesday afternoon.  There's no word what led to the search at the home in the 900 block of Scott Troy Road.  

   O’Fallon Township High School was locked down for about an hour and a half while the school was searched.  Police say the action was precautionary because there had been no threat against the school.  

   O'Fallon Police questioned a student who lives in the home where the bomb-making materials were allegedly found, along with several of his friends.  The student who lives in the home was arrested.  There's no word yet on charges.

Published in Local News

Latest News

  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
  • 6
  • 7
  • 8
Prev Next
TEXAS MAKES FINAL PUSH FOR INSURANCE ENROLLMENT

TEXAS MAKES FINAL PUSH FOR INSURANCE ENROLLMENT

HOUSTON (AP) -- Sara Rodriguez recently received a $4,000 bill for a six-hour emergency room visit to treat a fever. She says she can't pay, but she's also not planning to buy h...

WHO: THIRD OF WOMEN SUFFER DOMESTIC VIOLENCE

WHO: THIRD OF WOMEN SUFFER DOMESTIC VIOLENCE

LONDON (AP) -- About a third of women worldwide have been physically or sexually assaulted by a former or current partner, according to the first major review of violence against w...

GOLDEN YEARS SHORTER, SICKER IN SOUTHERN STATES

GOLDEN YEARS SHORTER, SICKER IN SOUTHERN STATES

ATLANTA (AP) -- If you're 65 and living in Hawaii, here's some good news: Odds are you'll live another 21 years. And for all but five of those years, you'll likely be in pretty goo...

CHALLENGE RISES TO PAKISTAN'S BREAST CANCER TABOOS

CHALLENGE RISES TO PAKISTAN'S BREAST CANCER TABOOS

ISLAMABAD (AP) -- In Pakistan, a country where breast cancer kills more women than terrorist attacks, an awareness group couldn't even say the word "breast" while talking at a u...

POLL: AGING US IN DENIAL ABOUT LONG-TERM CARE NEED

POLL: AGING US IN DENIAL ABOUT LONG-TERM CARE NEED

WASHINGTON (AP) -- We're in denial: Americans underestimate their chances of needing long-term care as they get older - and are taking few steps to get ready. A new poll examine...

NEED FOR DEMENTIA CAREGIVERS GROWS AS BOOMERS AGE

ELMHURST, Ill. (AP) -- World leaders set a goal for a cure or treatment for dementia by 2025 at the recent G8 summit in London. But for now, caregiving is among the most pre...

C. EVERETT KOOP, 'ROCK STAR' SURGEON GENERAL, DIES

C. EVERETT KOOP, 'ROCK STAR' SURGEON GENERAL, DIES

NEW YORK (AP) -- Dr. C. Everett Koop has long been regarded as the nation's doctor- even though it has been nearly a quarter-century since he was surgeon general. Koop, who died...

OBESE CANCER PATIENTS OFTEN SHORTED ON CHEMO DOSES

OBESE CANCER PATIENTS OFTEN SHORTED ON CHEMO DOSES

Obese people are less likely to survive cancer, and one reason may be a surprising inequality: The overweight are undertreated. Doctors often short them on chemotherapy by not b...

© 2013 KTRS All Rights Reserved