Accused B.C. terrorists’ laptop full of extremist content, violent video games: trial

VANCOUVER — Laptops seized from a pair of accused B.C. terrorists held recordings of the Qur’an alongside extremist literature and concealed files with instructions on building and setting off bombs, a trial has heard.

On Wednesday, an RCMP forensic computer expert showed a jury the contents of two laptops taken from John Nuttall and Amanda Korody hours after they allegedly dropped off homemade pressure-cooker explosives outside the provincial legislature in the early hours of Canada Day 2013.

On one of the computers, Cpl. Barry Salt logged into an account titled Mujahid — Arabic for holy warrior.

The jury saw the home screen’s black background was decorated with an Islamic creed written in flowing white script above the silhouette of an AK47 gun and the words “Support Our Troops.”

Salt showed that the computer contained files ranging from Adolf Hitler’s book “Mein Kampf” to various editions of the al-Qaeda magazine Inspire, as well as text documents titled The CIA’s Book of Dirty Tricks, and The Satanic Bible…