Before Osama bin Laden's death, he apparently received a letter that claimed the Muslim group Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) was too extreme even in comparison to al Qaeda. Interestingly enough, bin Laden's own top officials in the terrorist organization wanted to break off any ties to ISIS.
In a related report by The Inquisitr, an Osama bin Laden impersonator crossed the Mexican border undetected on video in order to prove just how easy it was for terrorists, and just not illegal immigrants, to find a way into the United States. In recent times, information came up how Bill Clinton claimed he could kill bin Laden the day before September 11, 2001.
Reports claim ISIS is now the richest terrorist group in the world, raising money by robbing banks, selling black market oil from wells they've seized, drug trafficking, and receiving money from wealthy donors from across the globe.
The ISIS black flag was even spotted flying in New Jersey, and one terrorist was arrested when entering New York City. Worse, members of the U.S. government claim there are at least 100 ISIS agents being tracked inside the United States right now, and the terrorist group has claimed, via Twitter, that they have ISIS agents in America already.
Back in 2011, Osama bin Laden was warned about the rise of the Islamic extremists in a 21-page letter that was found by Navy SEALS in the compound where the infamous terrorist leader had been hiding for years. Osama bin Laden's top advisors detailed the reasons why al Qaeda should not be associated with ISIS, listing violent crimes like using "chlorine gas as a chemical weapon, bombing mosques and killing Catholics in a church in the Iraqi capital Baghdad."
At the time, the senior officials advised Osama bin Laden to cut any ties with ISIS since the brutality they showed toward civilians could damage al Qaeda's reputation in the Islamic world. In February of 2012, al Qaeda even took the step of disassociating themselves from ISIS by releasing an online statement that claimed the other Muslim terrorists were not a branch of al Qaeda and claimed they had "no organizational relationship" between the two groups.