Tartan terror nut jailed for hitlist.The self-styled leader of the Scottish National Liberation Army The Scottish National Liberation Army (SNLA) is (or was) a small militant group, which aims to bring about Scottish independence. The SNLA has been a proscribed organisation by the government in the United Kingdom.. was jailed yesterday for two years.
Adam Busby Adam Busby (born 1948) is the founder of the Scottish National Liberation Army (SNLA) in 1980. The SNLA is a terrorist organisation (however the number of individuals involved is disputed, some believing that Busby works alone) which has used violence against English people living admitted sending threatening messages by fax to media outlets including the Daily Record.
Prosecuting counsel Paul McDermott Paul McDermott is the name of two famous Australian musicians.
These included having incendiary devices addressed to Labour leader Tony Blair Noun 1. Tony Blair - British statesman who became prime minister in 1997 (born in 1953)
Anthony Charles Lynton Blair, Blair , the Labour Party headquarters in London and to Shadow Scots Secretary George Robertson.
Detective Inspector Peter Maguire told the court a fax used the codeword "Spear''.
It contained a "hitlist'' of targets including Clydebank MP Tony Worthington and three regional councillors.
It warned of attacks on "English colonists" in Scotland.
Busby, a father-of-two, gave his address as Upper Gardiner Street, in Dublin. He was a former soldier with the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders The Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders was an infantry regiment of the British Army, part of the Scottish Division. In 2004, as part of the restructuring of the infantry, it was announced that the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders would be amalgamated with the other Scottish .
The court ordered that the two-year sentence should date from May last year when Busby, of Glasgow, was taken into custody.
Last night, Shadow Scots Secretary George Robertson said: "It seems remarkably lenient given the nature of his threats.
"He deserves much more."