Pamela Perry Biography — Wiki
Pamela Perry is the girlfriend of the Nashville Christmas Day bomber Anthony Quinn Warner who told police in 2019 that he was building a bomb in his RV, and yet officers never looked inside. Documents obtained by The Tennessean newspaper of Nashville appeared to contradict a claim this week by the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation that Warner was “not on our radar” prior to a massive Christmas morning explosion of an RV outside an AT&T building in the downtown area of the state’s capital city.
Pamela Perry Age
Pamela Perry has not publicly revealed her age yet.
Pamela Perry told police 16 months ago that Warner was building bombs in his RV; attorney
Pamela Perry’s lawyer Raymond Throckmorton called Nashville police on August 21, 2019. When they arrived Perry told officers that Anthony Warner was wiring up explosives inside the RV he kept parked in his home, half a mile from her own.
Yet officers failed to search the RV which was used to devastating effect 16 months later, in an elaborate suicide staged by Warner. Later, Nashville police claim that Throckmorton blocked them from seeing inside the RV: Throckmorton told local media that he had no recollection of the incident.
‘Somebody somewhere dropped the ball,’ Throckmorton told The Tennessean.
On Friday, Warner, 63, blew up a city block shortly before dawn outside an AT&T store. The bomb caused massive destruction to 41 downtown buildings and crippled telecommunication systems throughout the region over the weekend. The RV blared out a warning before it exploded.
The Tennessee Bureau of Investigation said Warner was ‘not on our radar’ prior to the bombing.
Pamela Perry opens up about Boyfriend Warner
The incident in 2019 began when Throckmorton reported that Pamela Perry had called him, and was making threats of suicide. When they arrived, according to a police report obtained by WKRN-TV, she was sitting on the porch of her home with two unloaded pistols owned by her boyfriend.
She said she did not want them in her home anymore.
She also told them that Warner was building bombs in the RV at his home.
Police connected Perry by phone to mental health professionals from the Mobile Crisis services, and she was voluntarily taken by an ambulance for a psychological evaluation. Officers then spoke to Throckmorton, who had once represented Warner in a civil matter but no longer considered himself Warner’s attorney.
Throckmorton told police Warner ‘frequently talked about the military and bomb-making’, and said he believed Warner was capable of making a bomb. Police went to Warner’s house on Bakertown Road in Nashville, but no one answered the door.
What we know so far
The police-involved noticed the RV in the back yard, and several security cameras, and called their supervisors. Police noted that there were ‘several security cameras and wires attached to an alarm sign on the front door.’ A report was sent to the Hazardous Devices Unit and was flagged for further inspection.
The following day, the incident report was sent to the FBI to check whether Warner had any prior military connections. The FBI told Nashville police that no military records were found. Several days later, according to police, the Hazardous Devices Unit contacted Throckmorton who would not allow Warner, his client, to allow police to search the RV.
Throckmorton told The Tennessean that he urged police at the time to look into Perry’s claim.
He said she feared for her safety, believing Warner may harm her.
‘They saw no evidence of a crime and had no authority to enter his home or fenced property,’ said Don Aaron, spokesman for the Nashville police.
Aaron on Tuesday night said officers recalled Throckmorton saying Warner ‘did not care for the police,’ and that Throckmorton would not allow Warner to give consent to officers to conduct a visual inspection of the RV.
‘I didn’t represent him anymore. He wasn’t an active client. I’m not a criminal defense attorney.’
Police are still investigating Warner’s background, and remain puzzled as to his motive. Warner left behind clues that suggest he planned the bombing and intended to kill himself.
A Sunday report from the New York Times details preparations Warner made in the weeks prior to his suicide attack, including telling his ex-girlfriend that he had cancer and giving her his car. However, it is unclear whether he indeed had cancer.
On December 5, he also told a real estate agent that he worked for as a tech consultant that he planned to retire, according to the newspaper.
A month before the bombing, Warner gave away the $160,000 home he lived into a 29-year-old, Los Angeles-based woman named Michelle Swing, whose ties to him are unclear, DailyMail.com first reported Saturday.