Philip Haney, DHS whistleblower, has been found dead, police say

to connectVideoDHS whistleblower, Philip Haney’s death

Haney, reportedly died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound.

The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) whistleblower, Philip Haney was found dead in Amador County, Calif., on Friday, according to local authorities.

Haney, 66, “appeared to have suffered a single self-inflicted gunshot wound,” the Amador County Sheriff’s Office said in a news release. The Sheriff and coroner Martin A. Ryan shared the first details of the case.

“On February 21, 2020, at approximately 1012 hours, deputies and detectives responded to the area of Highway 124 and Highway 16 in Plymouth for the report of a male subject on the ground with a gunshot wound,” the release read.

“Upon their arrival, they located and identified a 66-year-old Philip Haney, who had died, and it turned out that he was suffering from a single self-inflicted gunshot wound. A gun was located next to the Haney and his vehicle. This study is active and ongoing. No further details are being released at this time,” the agency added.



Fox News contributor Sarah Carter and tweeted about the Haney’s, passed away on Saturday, asked the people to pray for his family and for the police, who are still looking for answers to these questions, and will investigate the incident.

“Someone who I deeply respected, and considered to be a friend, Phil, Haney, a DHS whistleblower during the Obama Admin, was, it seems, were killed, yesterday, in the Southern part of California,” Carter wrote. “Praying for the family and pray they find the person who murdered him. Still trying to get confirmation on the details.”

Haney, a former DHS agent, is also the author of the book “can you See Anything, don’t Say Anything: is A Homeland Security Officer Explains that the Government is supporting the Jihad.”

He was an outspoken critic of the Obama administration, specifically its handling of the more radical Jihadist elements, and Islamic terrorism.


Haney, who is retiring in 2015, he studied the arab language and culture while working as a researcher in the Middle East, and before that he was one of the founders of the u.s. Department of Homeland Security in 2002, as a Customs and Border Protection (CBP) agriculture officer (ceo).

After serving the armed CBP officer, he was promoted to the position of the Advanced Targeting Team. He specializes in Islamic theology and the strategy and tactics of the global Islamic movement.

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