FBI searching suburban Nashville home in connection with Christmas Day explosion

Federal agents ransacked the home of 63-year-old Anthony Quinn Warner on Saturday in connection with the Christmas Day explosion in Nashville, according to several senior federal law enforcement officers.
Authorities said they are investigating whether Warner may have been responsible for the bombing but said they will continue to follow leads. According to NBC subsidiary WSMV, the investigation is taking place in a house on the 100 block of Bakertown Road in Antioch.
A Google Street View image of the address shows an RV parked in the back yard of Warner's home that matches the description of the RV used in the bombing, according to Nashville Police. NBC subsidiary WSMV said the RV is no longer at Warner's address.
At least three people were injured and a number of buildings and shops were destroyed in the explosion, which police called "a deliberate act". Tissue was found after the explosion and authorities are investigating to confirm whether it could be human remains, according to John Drake, police chief of Metropolitan Nashville.
The explosion also damaged an AT&T building that disrupted 911 emergency services and temporarily landed planes at Nashville International Airport. Meanwhile, AT&T announced that two temporary cell towers were being installed downtown to ensure service and that other portable locations were being set up.
The officers arrived at the scene before the explosion on Friday, responding to reports of gunfire fired around 5:30 a.m., and found a recreational vehicle parked in front of the AT&T building, police said. A loudspeaker system in the motorhome sent a warning of an impending explosion and asked people to evacuate with a recorded woman's voice.
"They heard the announcements about this vehicle, took them seriously, and worked to seal the streets to protect the people," said Don Aaron, spokesman for the Metropolitan Nashville Police Department. "We believe the officers who did just that saved lives."
Tennessee Governor Bill Lee announced Saturday morning that he had requested an emergency statement from President Donald Trump.
"The severity and extent of the current situation are such that an effective response is beyond the ability of the state and affected local governments," Lee wrote in a statement.
Almost $ 300,000 was raised for information about the arrest and conviction of a suspect involved in the blast. Butch Spyridon, president and CEO of Nashville Convention and Visitors Corp., said Friday that the organization offered $ 10,000 for a reward, but the amount has since increased to $ 34,500.
“Like everyone else, we woke up that Christmas morning to the terrible news of the explosion on Second Avenue. Our hearts, thoughts and prayers go with everyone involved or affected, ”Spyridon said in a statement. “Then we'll show the world who we are. Thank you for everything you do for our city and stay safe. I believe in Nashville. "
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