4. Exterior shot of Sacramento Bee newspaper headquarters
5. Close up shot of Sacramento Bee sign
6. Close up of sign reading: Sacbee.com
7. Close up of sign reading: River Parkway Apartments
8. Exterior of suspect's apartment
9. Setup of Bob Priestley, suspect's neighbour, walking down stairs
10. SOUNDBITE (English) Bob Priestley, suspect's neighbour:
"He hasn't been here a long time but I would see him come from his apartment, go over to the mail box, and then back to his apartment so that's all I've ever really seen of him as far as living here."
11. Apartment mailboxes
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Steve Dupre, FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation) agent:
"There was a letter received at the Atlantic Monthly journal in Washington DC, on Monday. On Tuesday, the very next day, a letter was received at the Charlotte Observer and the mailings were similar. They contained a CD with the title anthrax shock and awe terror as well as a small sugar packet taped to the CD."
13. Various of US Courthouse water fountain
14. SOUNDBITE (English) Steve Dupre, FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation) agent:
"We started looking into it. There was a return address from Sacramento. We have made contact with that individual. Based on the information we obtained during that interview and evidence at the scene, he has been arrested and he has been charged with three counts of mailing a hoax letter."
A California man suspected of mailing more than 120 hoax anthrax letters to media outlets across America appeared in a US District court on Thursday.
It was revealed in court that Marc Keyser, who is 66-years-old was interviewed previously by the FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation) after one similar mailing in 2007, but he was not charged.
FBI agent, Steve Dupre said that a number of newspapers and news stations received the mailing that contained a CD with a packet of sugar attached to it, with a message inside reading: "anthrax shock and awe terror."
Dupre said they had interviewed Keyser and he was arrested and charged with, " three counts of mailing a hoax letter."
Keyser told agents then that he was using the letters as a publicity stunt for a novel he had written.
None of the packets have so far tested positive for hazardous material, the FBI said.
At least some of the packages had Keyser's return address on them, and agents found 11 more packets in Keyser's car, according to the complaint.
Keyser was interviewed by the FBI in January 2007 for allegedly sending a package containing a small aerosol can labelled "Anthrax," along with a compact disc, to the Sacramento News and Review newspaper, according a criminal complaint filed on Thursday in federal court.
The assistant US Attorney, who is prosecuting the current case, said Keyser was not charged in 2007 because back then it was a minor offence.
Keyser is being held in a county jail until a judge rules on whether he can be released on bail.
He did not enter a plea and is due back in court Friday.
The investigation began after The Atlantic magazine received a letter on Monday.
Media outlets in North Carolina, California and Washington state also have received the letters.
Offices were briefly evacuated in some cases.
On Thursday, more newspapers reported receiving the packages, including the San Jose Mercury News, Orange County Register, the Star Tribune of Minneapolis, the Boston Herald and The Christian Science Monitor.
Given the number of packages sent, the number of charges could be increased.
Each count carries a maximum penalty of five years in prison and a 250-thousand dollar fine,
Anthrax mailed to congressional offices and others in 2001 killed five people and sickened 17.