Tokyo Gas Attack
Two days after terrorists spread nerve gas through Tokyo's subways, police were focusing on a possible culprit. In massive raids on 25 locations of the fringe Buddhist-Hindu sect Aum Shinrikyo, investigators found substantial amounts of a chemical used in the Mar. 20 attack. The group of about 10,000 believers has few known political aims but has gained notoriety for purportedly engineering the disappearance of some of its enemies and preventing followers from defecting. Aum Shinrikyo has not been formally charged with a crime.
To continue reading this article you must be a Bloomberg Professional Service Subscriber.
If you believe that you may have received this message in error please let us know.
- Producer and DJ Known as Avicii Has Been Found Dead
- Deutsche Bank's Bad News Gets Worse With $35 Billion Flub
- Wells Fargo's $1 Billion Pact Gives U.S. Power to Fire Managers
- Oil Shrugs Off Trump Tweet to Rise for a Second Straight Week
- The U.K. Just Went 55 Hours Without Using Coal for the First Time in History