quarta-feira, 22 de fevereiro de 2017

Terrorista Inglês que Foi Preso de Guantanamo e Recebeu 1 Milhão de Libras do Governo Inglês.

O Estado Islâmico saudou essa semana um terrorista que praticou atentado terrorista na cidade de Mosul. Esse terrorista se chamava Jamal al-Harith, era inglês da cidade Manchester e tinha o nome de guerra de Abu Zakariya al-Britani.

Ele tinha sido preso pelas forças dos Estados Unidos na Afeganistão e levado para a prisão de Guantanamo em 2002. Sendo solto em 2004 a pedido do governo inglês

Ele então processou o governo inglês alegando maus tratos e recebeu do governo 1 milhão de libras.

Em 2014, Jamil conseguiu ir para a Síria e se juntou ao Estado Islâmico.

Que coisa, heim? E tem gente que diz que o terrorismo é uma questão de pobreza. Nascer em país rico, com várias redes de proteção social e receber um milhão de libras não é suficiente? 

Vejam o relato do jornal The Guardian:

Isis suicide bomber ‘was Briton freed from Guantánamo’
Family identifies Jamal al-Harith, paid £1m compensation by UK government, as man Islamic State says was behind Mosul attack

A suicide attack near the Iraqi city of Mosul, for which Islamic State has claimed responsibility, was carried out by a British former Guantánamo Bay detainee who was paid £1m in compensation by the UK government after his release, according to reports.

Jamal al-Harith, a 50-year-old Muslim convert from Manchester – who was born Ronald Fiddler – was identified by his family as the man Isis claims carried out the attack on coalition forces on Monday.

The terror group released an image of a smiling man, whom it gave the nom de guerre Abu-Zakariya al-Britani. While its claim that he was the attacker has not been verified, al-Harith’s brother confirmed the identity of the man in the picture to the Times.

Leon Jameson told the paper his brother al-Harith had “wasted his life”. He added: “It is him, I can tell by his smile. If it is true then I’ve lost a brother, so another family [member] gone.” The BBC and Channel 4 News also cited unnamed sources as identifying the same man in the picture.

Isis made unverified claims to have caused multiple casualties when its fighters drove a car filled with explosives into a military base outside the city in northern Iraq. It released a video of a vehicle driving away down a road, followed later by a plume of smoke rising in the distance.

Al-Harith was reportedly awarded compensation after claiming that British agents knew he was being mistreated during the time he was held without charge at Guantánamo.

He was taken to the detention centre after being found in a prison in Afghanistanearly in 2002, where he had been placed after being intercepted by the Taliban, who believed him to be a British spy. According to his sister, Maxine Fiddler, he initially believed the Americans to be “his saviours”. However, they imprisoned him after coming to the conclusion that he had tried to join the Islamic fundamentalist group – until they turned on him.

In an interview in 2003, the year before al-Harith’s release, Maxine Fiddler said her brother had converted to Islam in his 20s. She said she believed he had found peace in doing so after a difficult childhood. She described him as “a very smart, a very serious person”, adding that he was gentle and quiet, with a sense of humour.

Al-Harith’s Guantánamo file showed that he was taken to the camp because he was “expected to have knowledge of Taliban treatment of prisoners and interrogation tactics”.

His release was recommended by Guantánamo’s commandant in 2002 “on the assessment that the detainee was not affiliated with al-Qaida or a Taliban leader”. But he was kept in captivity because it was decided he had been involved in a “terrorist attack against the US”, despite the fact he had not been questioned about one.

It was also noted that his “timeline has not been fully established” and that British diplomats who had dealt with him after his release in Pakistan thought he was “cocky and evasive”. He was finally released in 2004 after lobbying by the then home secretary David Blunkett, who said that none of the people whose release from Guantánamo he had secured “will actually be a threat to the security of the British people”.

A decade later, and despite his high profile, al-Harith was able to travel to Syria, one of about 850 individuals of national security concern who have travelled to join the conflict, according to figures published by the government last year. Of those, a little less than half have returned to the UK and about 15% are dead.

Um comentário:

Isac disse...

Isso é o mesmo que indenizar presos no Brasil, enquanto as vítmas dos hospitais, saúde, educação e morte por violencia etv. causados por um Estado bandido - que explodam!
Há coisa errada por detrás disso - arrecadação, promoção da bandidagem etc?