Feds raid Ahmad Al Aliwi Alissa’s family home in Colorado after Boulder massacre

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State and federal agents have searched the 7-bedroom Colorado home of accused mass shooter Ahmad Al Aliwi Alissa on a quiet suburban street — that neighbors told The Post devolved into chaos once his “disruptive” family moved in over three years ago.

Agents of the Colorado Bureau of Investigation (CBI) were seen Tuesday arriving at the seven-bedroom house in Arvada, the suburban city about 30 miles from the Boulder King Soopers store where the 21-year-old is charged with slaughtering 10 people Monday, according to the Daily Mail.

They arrived at the family home around 3 p.m. Tuesday and were inside for at least 90 minutes, neighbors told The Post.

Officers also toured the quiet street to speak to neighbors.

It was a far cry from when the FBI pulled up at 3 a.m. Tuesday, one neighbor, T.J. Bresina, told The Post.

Agents had arrived in “a humvee with a megaphone” shouting, “THIS IS THE FBI! EVERYBODY COME OUT WITH THEIR HANDS UP!” the 36-year-old neighbor recalled.

“There was a squad car blocking our road. One officer with his gun drawn and other officers sweeping the street. It was intense! I couldn’t believe it,” he said.

Bresina estimated said that there are “always at least 20 people in the house at any time,” and locals also told The Denver Post that family members of multi-generations live there.

“I’ve seen him in front of the house,” Bresina said of the accused killer.

“He never said a word,” he said.

The family moved to the quiet street around a year ago but “never introduced themselves, Always keep to themselves,” he said, calling them “a real chaotic, disruptive addition to the neighborhood.”

“Their children are always running in the street at odd hours,” he said.

The property is owned by Ali Aliwi Alissa, who also owns a nearby restaurant on a strip mall that was closed Tuesday, The Denver Post said.

Locals praised the owners’ kindness, saying they often gave to a homeless woman who lived behind the restaurant.

“I’ve been in the shop while they’ve given her food and they’re very kind,” Jamie Poeling, who runs a neighboring business, Dream Dinners, told the outlet.

While a woman inside was photographed opening the door to agents, those inside the house were not welcoming to reporters eager to learn more about the alleged mass killer.

“We are not talking to anyone,” a woman believed to be his mother told DailyMail.com, the outlet said.

“You are not allowed to stand next to my house. If you don’t leave, I will call 911.”

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