Terror suspect John Nuttall appears to have left a lengthy digital trail that includes anti-Semitic comments, conspiracy theories and threats of violence before he was arrested in connection with an alleged plot to attack Canada Day celebrations at the B.C. legislature.

Allegedly posting on YouTube under the name "ana nimity," Nuttall wrote that Jews killed Jesus and were proud of it, and that Israel attacked the American research ship the USS Liberty in 1967 in a "false flag op" to start a war, The Globe and Mail reported. Israel did attack the U.S. ship but said it was an accident.

"ana nimity" also posted a video claiming that NATO intervention in Libya was aimed at stopping Muammar Gaddafi's plan to introduce a single African currency based on gold, "a true sharing of the wealth."

Another post sees "ana nimity" challenge a user to a fight over an alleged insult directed at the Prophet Muhammad on comments beneath the controversial film, "The Innocence of Muslims," the newspaper reported.

In that same exchange, "ana nimity" said, "I am a Mujahid and inshAllah I will die a Shaheed," The Canadian Press reported.

"Mujahid" is an Arabic term for a Muslim warrior who fights on behalf of Allah, while "Shaheed" has been translated to mean holy martyr.

The Canadian Press confirmed that Nuttall operated as "Mujahid" on the Outlaw Paintball message board, where he posted photos of himself constructing a realistic grenade full of paint and claiming he had modified a paintball gun to shoot marbles, The Vancouver Sun reported.

Comments such as "ana nimity's" would have been more than enough to trigger a police investigation, Ottawa lawyer David Harris told the newspaper.

"If the police don’t intervene, these guys will make a connection and … the next time you are aware of it, it might be a pressure cooker going off at a marathon," he said.

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  • John Nuttall

    John Nuttall is shown in this undated photo. Nuttall, 38, and his partner, Amanda Korody, were arrested on Monday and charged with three counts each in relation to an alleged plot to detonate bombs at the B.C. legislature in Victoria on Canada Day, as thousands celebrated the national holiday.

  • Exterior View Of House

    The exterior of a home that had the basement apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Front Door Of Basement Suite

    An exterior view of the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody is shown in Surrey, B.C.

  • Bathroom

    The bathroom counter is seen inside the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Kitchen

    A man walks through the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Kitchen

    Bottles of methadone are seen on the kitchen counter in the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Living Room

    The apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody is shown in Surrey, B.C.

  • Living Room

    A photogrpaher shoots pictures inside the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Bedroom

    Money and a poster are pinned on a wall in the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Bedroom

    Inside the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Bedroom

    A photographer shoots pictures inside the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • Bedroom

    Inside the apartment of alleged terror suspects John Nuttall and Amanda Korody in Surrey, B.C.

  • RCMP Chief Supt. Wayne Rideout looks at a photograph of pressure cookers that RCMP say two people intended to use as explosive devices, during a news conference to announce terrorism charges in Surrey, B.C., on Tuesday July 2, 2013. The charges are in connection to an alleged Al-Qaeda-inspired plot to explode a bomb at the B.C. Legislature on Canada Day.

  • An improvised explosive device (IED) created with a pressure cooker filled with rusted nails is shown in an RCMP handout photo released to media, Tuesday, July 2, 2013. Mounties say they've arrested two Canadian-born suspects with an "al-Qaida ideology" in connection with an alleged plot to blow up the British Columbia legislature on Canada Day.

  • Contents (nuts, bolts, nails and washers) and other materials for the improvised explosive devices (IEDs) are shown in an RCMP handout photo released to media, Tuesday, July 2, 2013. Mounties say they've arrested two Canadian-born suspects with an "al-Qaida ideology" in connection with an alleged plot to blow up the British Columbia legislature on Canada Day.

  • Three pressure cookers to be used as improvised explosive devices (IEDs) are shown in an RCMP handout photo released to media, Tuesday, July 2, 2013. Mounties say they've arrested two Canadian-born suspects with an "al-Qaida ideology" in connection with an alleged plot to blow up the British Columbia legislature on Canada Day.

  • Security guards watch over the legislature grounds in Victoria, Tuesday, July 2, 2013. Mounties say they've arrested two Canadian-born suspects with an "al-Qaida ideology" in connection with an alleged plot to blow up the British Columbia legislature on Canada Day.

  • An exterior view of the British Columbia Legislature in Victoria, B.C., on Friday August 26, 2011. Mounties say two people with "al-Qaida ideology" planned to blow up the British Columbia legislature on a national holiday.

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