How to spot a terrorist on the train: How to know if you’re in danger of getting into a violent situation

Posted November 21, 2018 11:11:27 A train is going through a city on the southern tip of Australia.

It’s been a quiet, routine trip for several hours.

And the train driver has been talking with passengers, chatting, trying to get to know them.

He’s been talking about a group of passengers that have been planning to travel to a protest in Melbourne.

One passenger is wearing a T-shirt that says ‘We are here to protect you’ in Arabic.

The others are wearing the same T-shirts, but are wearing a different symbol.

“We have seen that you’re not going to be able to see that on the outside,” he said.

But there is a hidden message on the front of the T-Shirt.

This message reads: “This is a very serious threat and the only way to stop it is by arming ourselves.”

This is what happens when you are not armed.

A group of people are walking in Melbourne on the night of November 19.

Two of them have their hands raised.

They have their faces covered, and they are in a state of confusion.

Their friends and family are all watching, and trying to figure out how to help.

There is a line of people on the platform who are worried, worried that they might get hurt.

I’m scared, too, but I know that they will do what they need to do.

As the train reaches the Melbourne station, passengers are beginning to realise that they need more than just a warning.

After all, they are going to the protest.

An hour or so later, the passengers start to walk towards the station.

We have got to be careful, they’re saying to themselves.

Someone is walking down the platform, and it’s a man with a backpack.

Who is he?

What are his intentions?

We need to get on that train and get off this train.

What will he look like?

The man is wearing all black, a hooded sweatshirt with an Arabic flag printed on the chest, a baseball cap with a cross and a red belt.

Police and security guards are at the scene, as well as other passengers.

Many of the passengers are wearing masks, and a number of people in the crowd are carrying hand-held video cameras.

At one point, a man in a hoodie appears to have an idea of what he wants.

On the back of the shirt, it says ‘This is my name, my name is Mohammed’.

He has a rifle and a backpack and is carrying a backpack with the same logo on it.

Now it’s our turn, the man says to the people around him.

If you do this, you will be shot.

My name is Omar.

I am an Islamic extremist.

I have a knife and a gun.

I’m going to shoot you.

Then, with his rifle, he walks off the platform.

That’s when the train pulls away.

Just minutes later, a group, possibly of about 100 people, is walking towards the Melbourne railway station.

Police and a crowd are already at the station, waiting for the train to leave.

People are gathering to take pictures and video.

Several people are holding up signs and holding up their hands.

Our message is clear.

We will not let you down.

For more information, contact the ABC’s Victoria bureau on 0508 727 003.