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That's my son, screamed Jihadi John's mother as she watched beheading VIDEO: Fanatic's father tells of horrific discovery as rest of family says they 'hate butcher and want him dead'{F}

First picture of the face of the Angelic schoolboy who turned into reviled ISIS executioner. How polite west London pupil became bloodthirsty Jihadi John

  • Ghaneya Emwazi, 47, recognised son Mohammed Emwazi in sick ISIS clip
  • She confirmed who he was when questioned by Kuwaiti security services  
  • Emwazi, of west London, was revealed as terrorist Jihadi John last week
  • Family say they last heard from him in 2013 when he called from Turkey
  • They claim he said he was travelling to Syria as humanitarian aid worker

The mother of Mohammed Emwazi realised he was Jihadi John when she saw a beheading video, it emerged yesterday.

Ghaneya Emwazi, 47, screamed on recognising her 26-year-old son as the knife-wielding fanatic in the horrific Islamic State propaganda film.

She confirmed he was the IS chief executioner when she and her husband Jasem, 51, were questioned by the Kuwaiti security services on Sunday. 

Killer: The new image of Mohammed Emwazi during his time as an IT worker in Kuwait shows him with a thick black beard and wearing the traditional red and white Arabic headscarf commonly seen in the Gulf state

Killer: The new image of Mohammed Emwazi during his time as an IT worker in Kuwait shows him with a thick black beard and wearing the traditional red and white Arabic headscarf commonly seen in the Gulf state

Horror: Ghaneya Emwazi, 47, recognised her eldest child Mohammed, 26, as the knife-wielding fanatic in the horrific propaganda film in which American journalist James Foley was murdered (pictured)

Horror: Ghaneya Emwazi, 47, recognised her eldest child Mohammed, 26, as the knife-wielding fanatic in the horrific propaganda film in which American journalist James Foley was murdered (pictured)

Other appalled relatives of Emwazi yesterday condemned his actions and said they would welcome his death.

A Kuwaiti cousin, who would not give his name, said: ‘We hate him. We hope he will be killed soon. This will be good news for our family.’ 

Emwazi, who moved to north London from Kuwait aged six, was identified last week as Jihadi John – the man responsible for the murders of kidnapped journalists and aid workers in Syria.

His parents returned from the UK to Kuwait some time ago and are living in Taima, a rundown area of the city of Jahra. 

Relative: Omar Emwazi (pictured), who is the younger brother of Islamic State terrorist Mohammed

Relative: Omar Emwazi (pictured), who is the younger brother of Islamic State terrorist Mohammed

Jasem Emwazi is the father of Jihadi John
London schoolboy: Mohammed Emwazi, now known as Jihadi John, in a school photo from 1996

Aggressive: Jaseem Emwazi, father of Jihadi John, is back in Kuwait. Right, Mohammed Emwazi, now known as Jihadi John, ina 1996 school photograph

Kuwait’s secret police questioned them as witnesses on Sunday about their son’s transformation from an ordinary British schoolboy into one of the world’s most wanted terrorists.

The extremist, a former University of Westminster student, is in Syria 

The extremist, a former University of Westminster student, is in Syria 

They told the officers he had lied in his last phone call to them from Turkey, claiming he was planning to travel to Syria to volunteer for humanitarian work.

Mrs Emwazi recognised her son in the IS video of the execution of American journalist James Foley, Kuwait’s respected Al Qabas newspaper said.

Her husband reportedly told the Kuwaiti police: ‘When his mother watched the film about Daesh (IS) she saw the young man covering his face in the James Foley video. He threatened the USA.

‘He said he would kill. She was shocked. She became frantic and started screaming “This is my son”. We were all watching the video. We were scared to watch the video.

‘Then we carried on watching it and we saw that it was Mohammed. We are completely distraught. My son is religious and he hates the West. He feels they have abused him.’

The video showing Mr Foley’s death was published online last August but it is not known when the family watched it.

Mr Emwazi was a police officer in Kuwait but lost his job and moved to Britain after Saddam Hussein’s 1990 invasion. 

The property in west London where Emwazi is thought to have been brought up. His family fleed Kuwait when he was a young child

The property in west London where Emwazi is thought to have been brought up. His family fleed Kuwait when he was a young child

Human Rights activist describes his contact with Mohammed Emwazi

His family was accused of collaborating with the Iraqis during the seven-month occupation because they were stateless Bedoon people from Iraq. 

'HE WAS THE BEST EMPLOYEE WE EVER HAD': IT BOSS SAYS JIHADI JOHN WAS 'CALM AND DECENT'

An IT firm in Kuwait where Jihadi John used to work has expressed its shock at learning their 'best employee' was the world's most wanted terrorist. 

The unnamed Kuwaiti IT firm, which hired Mohammed Emwazi during a stint in the Gulf before eventually fleeing London for Syria in 2013, described him as 'the best employee we ever had'. 

The boss told the Guardian: 'He was very good with people. Calm and decent. He came to our door and gave us his CV. How could someone as calm and quiet as him become like the man who we saw on the news? 

'It's just not logical that he could be this guy. I have no answers for this. He wasn't sociable. He was always earnest. He didn't smile. But he wasn't bad.'

He said Emwazi left the company when he returned to England abruptly in 2010.

The boss told the newspaper: 'Maybe he fell into the wrong hands when he went back.'

Mr Emwazi is said now to be working in a supermarket in the strictly Islamic Gulf state.

His son worked for an IT software firm there until April 2010 after completing a computing degree at the University of Westminster in London.

His father reportedly told Kuwaiti police: ‘He was planning to get married but because he didn’t have enough money he decided to go back to the UK. Mohammed was religious when he was young.

‘I haven’t been in contact with him since 2013. I got a call from him when he was in Turkey and he told us he was going to Syria to volunteer for a humanitarian campaign.

‘He said, “Please forgive me if I do anything wrong”. It was the last call or contact I had with him.’

Emwazi was banned from re-entering Kuwait in May 2010 after the British authorities raised concerns about his links to extremism. He claimed this cost him his job and his fiancée in the Gulf state.

There were questions last night over why the family was granted permission to stay in the UK.

Ian Austin, a Labour member of the Commons home affairs committee, said: ‘Most reasonable people will want to know why they did not go to Baghdad instead of asking to be let into the UK, and questions must be asked why they were allowed to.’ 

More than 30,000 Iraqi troops and militiamen launched a massive operation yesterday to drive Islamic State fighters from Tikrit, the home town of former leader Saddam Hussein.

Waves of airstrikes were reported to have hit IS positions around the city with fighting to the north and south in what is being seen as the latest test of Iraqi military units who fled from a jihadi offensive last year.

The city lies 95 miles north of the capital Baghdad, in Salahuddin province. Its Islamic State defenders are threatening to kill hostages.

Killer's links to London stun-gun robbers

by Vanessa Allen and Duncan Gardham

Mohammed Emwazi mixed with a violent street gang who used stun guns to target wealthy victims in London's Mayfair, it has emerged.

He also had childhood links to other Islamic extremists who went on to join terror groups in Syria and Somalia.

Emwazi was known to associate with Choukri Ellekhlifi – a member of a masked gang which preyed on rich targets in a series of violent attacks.

The Moroccan-born criminal was thought to have been two years below the IS killer at Quintin Kynaston academy in St John's Wood, North West London. 

The extremist has a number of links to terror gangs in London
Emwazi was known to associate with Choukri Ellekhlifi – a member of a masked gang which preyed on rich targets in a series of violent attacks

Emwazi was a known associate to Choukri Elleklifi (right) - a member of a masked gang which preyed on rich targets in a series of violent attacks in London

THE SCHOOL THAT PRODUCED THREE ISLAMIC EXTREMISTS: JIHADI JOHN'S ACADEMY UNDER INVESTIGATION

Up to five schools are being investigated by the Department for Education which is worried about the radicalisation of pupils, it was reported last night.

The department's counter-extremism unit has been called in after it emerged that former pupils had joined extremist groups.

The review includes Mohammed Emwazi's former school – Quintin Kynaston academy in London – which is known to have had at least three ex-pupils join Islamic terror organisations.

As well as Emwazi and gangster Choukri Ellekhlifi, former pupil Mohammed Sakr left Britain to join Somalia-based Al Shabaab before being killed in a US air strike in early 2012.

Questions have now been raised about whether enough was done to prevent teenagers at the school being brainwashed by extremists.

Education Secretary Nicky Morgan has ordered officials to investigate the academy's records to examine what measures were in place to tackle radicalisation.

A spokesman for the department said that the academy is 'clearly a different school today' than it was when Emwazi attended, but said they were reviewing records to 'see if there are any lessons we can learn for the future'.

The school insists it is not a terrorist breeding ground and that it has been 'proactive' in working with the Government's counter-terrorism strategy. Current headteacher Alex Atherton said: 'Students that may have attended nine years ago are not a reflection of the students we are proud of having at Quintin Kynaston.'

Emwazi's former school, Quintin Kayston Academy in north-west London, is being investigated amid fears over the radicalisation of pupils

Emwazi's former school, Quintin Kayston Academy in north-west London, is being investigated amid fears over the radicalisation of pupils

But he fled to join an Al Qaeda group in Syria before he could be brought to justice, and was killed by government forces near Aleppo in August 2013.

He and Emwazi were both said to have fallen under the sway of extremists while they were at secondary school, before Emwazi was further radicalised by hate preachers he encountered at Westminster University.

School contemporaries claimed the older boy was involved in regular fights and the 'borderline stalking' of a female classmate.

He was said to have dressed like a 'gangster rapper' as a teenager and to have experimented with alcohol and cannabis, before being radicalised by fanatical Islamists in his late teens.

It is thought the toxic combination of their preaching and the violence he was exposed to through his association with Ellekhlifi may have fuelled his own descent into hate-filled brutality.

Ellekhlifi and two friends committed eight robberies against wealthy victims in Mayfair, central London, in the space of a few days in July 2012 – not long before Emwazi travelled to Syria and joined Islamic State. 

Wearing masks, they threatened their victims with a stun gun and demanded they hand over possessions including wallets, watches and mobile phones.

Two of their victims ended up in hospital with minor injuries after the stun gun was fired directly at them, and a sub-machine gun was later found at the home of one gang member.

Ellekhlifi was charged but fled to Syria. He was found guilty in his absence and sentenced to six years for conspiracy to rob.

Before his death, he was pictured in the country wearing paramilitary equipment and clutching an AK-47. Emwazi was never accused of taking part in the robberies carried out by the gang. In a separate case, he was charged with possessing stolen bicycles, but was later acquitted by a jury.

He has also been linked to a network of British-based jihadists who have avoided deportation by using the Human Rights Act to block moves to force them to leave Britain.

They include an Al Qaeda suspect with known connections to the failed July 21 London bomb plot and a second London-based man accused of attending an Al Shabaab training camp in Somalia.

Emwazi has also been linked to radical hate preachers who taught 'white widow' Samantha Lewthwaite and the Woolwich killers Michael Adebowale and Michael Adebolajo.

Britain's security services have faced criticism that he was able to travel to Syria undetected, despite his many links to known terror suspects. 

This is despite emails sent by the militant in 2010 and 2011 claiming that MI5 was harassing him.

 

Liberal elite are helping spread of extremism: Commentary by PROFESSOR ANTHONY GLEES

Universities are meant to advance human understanding, expand our knowledge and serve as a platform for debate. 

But tragically, through their failure to confront and root out Islamist radicalism, some British institutions are achieving the very opposite.

Instead of deepening the liberal roots of our civilisation, they are helping to allow intolerance to flourish through their unwillingness to confront extremism in their midst.

That insidious process has been graphically demonstrated by the case of Mohammed Emwazi, the Islamic State butcher nicknamed 'Jihadi John'.

Emwazi took off to join the murderous jihadi group Al-Shabaab within a few weeks of graduating in computer programming from Westminster University in London (pictured above)

Emwazi took off to join the murderous jihadi group Al-Shabaab within a few weeks of graduating in computer programming from Westminster University in London (pictured above)

As was revealed last week, Emwazi took off to join the murderous jihadi group Al-Shabaab within a few weeks of graduating in computer programming from Westminster University in London in 2009.

Having failed to sign up with Al-Shabaab in Somalia — he was arrested en route — he came back here. 

MI5 approached him to try to make him see reason. Despite their best efforts, they could not dissuade him from violent fundamentalism. In 2013, Emwazi travelled to Syria. He is now the most repugnant terrorist in the world.f

It is wrong to blame MI5 for the failure to keep him here. There were no laws to hold him in Britain nor was there hard evidence against him. So, we need new legislation to uncover and deal with potential recruits, and stronger intelligence services.

But the recent criticism of MI5 echoes, unwisely, the mindless and offensive drivel put out by 'human rights' campaign group Cage: that Emazi became a jihadist because of harassment by the security services. We should support our security community — only our enemies want to undermine it.

Recent criticism of MI5 echoes, unwisely, the mindless and offensive drivel put out by ‘human rights’ campaign group Cage. Its research director Asim Qureshi is pictured

Recent criticism of MI5 echoes, unwisely, the mindless and offensive drivel put out by 'human rights' campaign group Cage. Its research director Asim Qureshi is pictured

And, just as importantly, we must address the urgent question of Muslim radicalisation on British university campuses, especially through the influence of Islamic societies, which are often in thrall to a hardline agenda.

The roll call of student terrorists is long, indeed. James Brokenshire, the Security minister, has said that from 1999 to 2009, at least 45 per cent of those convicted of Al Qaeda-related terrorism in the UK had attended university or higher education colleges.

Yet neither the university system, dominated by the liberal Left, nor even important elements of the Coalition Government are willing to face up to this reality.

Only yesterday, it was revealed that the Liberal Democrat Business Secretary Vince Cable is trying to thwart Conservative plans to ban hate preachers from English universities.

'Speakers who voice extreme views that are not aligned with British values of democracy and freedom should have the freedom to speak,' said an aide to Cable, adding that even those who 'want a caliphate' should be heard in the public arena, because they could cause more damage by being 'driven underground'.

This ultra-libertarian argument has long been the refuge of those unwilling to tackle radicalisation on campuses.

Nicola Dandridge, chief executive of Universities UK, has publicly stated that 'clamping down on speakers is just not the way forward' and even claimed 'the whole point of university is to listen to these things'. It is an argument that is echoed by many other key figures in the sector.

In January — before the identity of 'Jihadi John' was revealed — 24 such figures wrote to the Government, demanding universities be exempt from the provisions of the Counter-Terrorism and Security Bill, which required them to keep an eye on their students and report extremist activity to the authorities.

One of the signatories was none other than Bill Rammell, head of Bedfordshire University, but from 2005 to 2008 a Labour Universities minister who insisted they work with government anti-terror plans.

How utterly depressing that he was supported not just by 500 professors, but by Baroness Manningham-Buller, once a doughty chief of MI5, but now head of Imperial College, and Lord (Ken) MacDonald, once a compelling Director of Public Prosecutions, but now reincarnated as a Oxford college head. The gamekeepers have become poachers.

Mohammad Sidique Khan began his terror training within a few years of graduating from Leeds Metropolitan University
Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, the so-called ‘underpants bombers’, was a student at University College London

Mohammad Sidique Khan (left) began his terror training within a few years of graduating from Leeds Metropolitan University while Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab (right) the so-called 'underpants bombers', was a student at University College London

But their stance could hardly be more wrong-headed. Freedom of speech cannot be a licence to attack non-Muslims, liberated women, Jews or gays.

Nor can it be a platform to demand the stoning of adulterers or the celebration of theocratic barbarism.

The claim from Nicola Dandridge that there is 'no evidence' to link 'student radicals with violent extremism' is just absurd. The opposite is true. Emwazi's name is to be added to the chilling list of students from Britain who have turned to terror.

Within a couple of years of graduating from Leeds Metropolitan University, the leader of the group responsible for the 2005 London bombings, Mohammad Sidique Khan, began his terror training.

In 2009, Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, the so-called 'underpants bombers', a student at University College London from 2005 to 2008, tried to kill 289 people on a U.S. plane. The third member of UCL to be involved in terrorism, he had run its Islamic Society.

The following year, Roshonara Choudhry, a 21-year-old student at King's College, London, almost succeeded in killing MP Stephen Timms with a kitchen knife. Receiving a life sentence, she was the third terrorist from that stable.

The 2010 'Stockholm bomber' Taimur al-Abdaly, meanwhile, was a graduate of Luton University.

Michael Adebolajo, who murdered Lee Rigby on the streets of London in 2013, was a student at the University of Greenwich, where he converted to Islam.

The time has come to monitor every Islamic society in English universities, with a view to banning them if they have supported extremism. Vince Cable could not be more wrong when he says that only those who directly incite violence should be silenced. Sooner or later, extremism leads to violence. It must be stamped out.

  • Professor Anthony Glees is director of the Centre for Security and Intelligence Studies at the University of Buckingham
+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

How did he slip through the net? Police and security services spoke to Jihadi John three times in one year and put him on a terror watch list before he fled to join ISIS

jihadi

  • Mohammad Emwazi unmasked as ruthless Islamic State murderer Jihadi John
  • Pictured here as a schoolboy for the first time without his notorious black mask
  • Classmates in west London say he was more interested in football than Islam
  • Teachers remember him as 'hard-working...everything you would ever want in a student'
  • Emwazi was born in Kuwait, but moved to Britain with his family at the age of six
  • He was on a terror watch list, but managed to flee to Syria in 2012

Smiling at the camera with his church school friends, there is nothing to link this middle-class schoolboy to the merciless terrorist butcher Jihadi John.

Arriving in Britain when he was six years old, Kuwaiti-born Mohammed Emwazi appeared to embrace British life, playing football in the affluent streets of West London while supporting Manchester United.

Neighbours recalled a polite, quietly spoken boy who was studious at his Church of England school, where he was the only Muslim pupil in his class.

Classmates: Emwazi (front row, second from left) pictured with classmates at the St Mary Magdalene Church of England primary school in west London. Friends described him as football-mad and popular

The son of a Kuwaiti minicab driver, young Emwazi arrived in Britain speaking only a few words of English, and appeared more interested in football than in Islam.

He went to mosque with his family, who spoke Arabic to each other, but wore Western clothing and became popular with his British classmates at St Mary Magdalene Church of England primary school in Maida Vale, West London.

Former schoolmates were yesterday struggling to believe that the quiet boy they knew had been unmasked as the world’s most notorious terrorist.

His role as Islamic State’s sadistic butcher was a far cry from the football-mad schoolboy who moved to Britain from Kuwait with his parents in 1993.

Given a council flat overlooking the Regents Canal in the exclusive Little Venice area of West London, his father found work as a minicab and delivery van driver while mother stayed at home with Mohammed and his two younger sisters now 25 and 23.

Three more children followed, all born after the family settled in Britain, and the family were said to be close, with both parents arriving at the school gate each day to collect their children.

His family are not being named to protect their privacy.

Former classmates at St Mary Magdalene said Emwazi had got into occasional fights after school assemblies, but said he was usually reserved and dedicated to his religion.

Angelic: Mohammed Emwazi (left) pictured as a schoolboy in London. Today, he was revealed as the man behind the 'Jihadi John' mask (right)
Angelic: Mohammed Emwazi (left) pictured as a schoolboy in London. Today, he was revealed as the man behind the 'Jihadi John' mask (right)

From angel to devil: Mohammed Emwazi (left) pictured as a schoolboy in London. Today, he was revealed as the man behind the 'Jihadi John' mask (right)

One former classmate said: ‘It was a Church of England school and he was the only Muslim in our class. One time we had an RE lesson and he got up and talked about his religion.

‘He wrote Arabic on the board to show us what it looked like and how it went in the other direction. He showed us a religious text and spoke about what his religion was about.

‘That was when we were eight or nine. He mentioned fasting. His English wasn’t very good throughout primary school. He could only say a few words at first – like his name and where he was from.

‘He played football every lunchtime and at the after-school football club. Through football, he learned different words and expressions. Like all the guys, he always wanted to be the striker.

‘He wasn’t so good in school, he was the bottom half of the class, but he was one of the sporty guys. He was popular.’

After finishing primary school in 1999, young Mohammed moved to Quintin Kynaston Community Academy, in St John’s Wood, where he is believed to have studied alongside former X Factor judge and pop star Tulisa Contostavlos.

Horrifying: Jihadi John has featured in the execution videos of American journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, aid workers Alan Hennings and David Haines, 22 Syrian soldiers and Japanese journalist Kenji Goto (pictured)

Horrifying: Jihadi John has featured in the execution videos of American journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, aid workers Alan Hennings and David Haines, 22 Syrian soldiers and Japanese journalist Kenji Goto (pictured)

Once there, he became more observant of his religion and began wearing more traditional Islamic dress, and his sisters began to wear the hijab.

One younger sister, now 19, was a prefect at the school and completed a detailed ‘murder mystery’ film project about a female serial killer.

Teachers said Mohammed was still ‘diligent, hard-working…everything you would want a student to be’ and neighbours said he was ‘like any other teenager’.

It was only after he won a place studying computing at the University of Westminster that his behaviour began to change.

The university has since been linked with several proponents of radical Islam, and Emwazi appeared to have fallen under their sway.

One younger sister, now 19, was a prefect at the school and completed a detailed ‘murder mystery’ film project about a female serial killer.

It was only after he won a place studying computing at the University of Westminster that his behaviour began to change.

The university has since been linked with several proponents of radical Islam, and Emwazi appeared to have fallen under their sway.

He began attending different mosques and was known to associate with Bilal el-Berjawi, who was killed by a drone strike in Somalia three years ago.

Unmasked: ISIS executioner 'Jihadi John', pictured here with American journalist Steven Sotloff, has been identified as Mohammed Emwazi from London. Sotloff's family have called for him to be caught and tried

Unmasked: ISIS executioner 'Jihadi John', pictured here with American journalist Steven Sotloff, has been identified as Mohammed Emwazi from London. Sotloff's family have called for him to be caught and tried

In August 2009, after his graduation, Emwazi flew to Tanzania in East Africa with friends and told authorities they were going on a wildlife safari.

But the group was refused entry and put on a plane to the Netherlands, where Emwazi later claimed he was questioned by an MI5 agent called Nick.

The British officer accused him of planning to travel to Somalia to join the militant group Al Shabaab, he said, and said MI5 had been watching him.

Emwazi denied the accusation – bragging that he would not take a designer Rocawear sweater in his luggage if he was planning to join Somalian rebels.

In emails to the campaign group Cage, Emwazi said: ‘He [Nick] knew everything about me; where I lived, what I did, the people I hanged around with.’

‘Nick’ then tried to recruit the 21-year-old, Emwazi claimed, and threatened him when he refused to cooperate.

Emwazi said the officer told him: ‘You’re going to have a lot of trouble…You’re going to be known…You’re going to be followed…Life will be harder for you.’

On his return to Britain, Emwazi said his family told him they had been ‘visited’, and he claimed a woman he had been planning to marry broke off their engagement because her family had also been contacted and were scared.

According to Emwazi, his family then began planning for him to travel to Kuwait to get him away from the ‘harassment’ he had suffered in Britain and he went to work for a computer programming company in the emirate.

Home: Minicab driver's son Emwazi most recently lived at a flat in Queen's Park in west London

Home: Minicab driver's son Emwazi most recently lived at a flat in Queen's Park in west London

In his account to Cage, he said security officers continued to visit his family and he decided to make a ‘new life’ in Kuwait, where he was once again planning to marry.

But following a visit back to Britain in 2010 he said he was stopped at Heathrow Airport and barred from flying back to Kuwait, and claimed that he was interrogated by an aggressive officer who threw him against a wall, grabbed his beard and strangled him.

Emwazi made an official complaint to the Independent Police Complaints Commission, saying he had been assaulted by the officer.

But court documents show he was also arrested himself later that year and charged with possessing five stolen bicycles, although he was later acquitted at court. 

Incensed by the decision to stop him returning to Kuwait, Emwazi told Cage he felt ‘like a prisoner’ in London.

He said he was ‘a person imprisoned and controlled by security service men, stopping me from living my new life in my birthplace and country, Kuwait.’

Friends told the Washington Post he was already talking wildly about travelling to Syria, where the uprising against Bashar al Assad was beginning in earnest.

But he also applied for work in Saudi Arabia, taking a course to teach English and applying for work at language centres in the kingdom.

Rejected by those, his father suggested he change his name in a bid to avoid any block from British authorities, and Cage said he changed his name by deed poll in 2013 to become Mohammed al-Ayan.

He made one more attempt to fly back to Kuwait that year but was barred from leaving Britain again and disappeared from his parents’ home a week later.

His parents reported him missing after three days but claimed it was four months before police arrived at their home and said they had information he was in Syria.

His father, 51, told police they were wrong and that his son was in Turkey helping refugees from Syria, and the family are said to continue to deny that he is the masked IS executioner.    

On the scene: Police officers near the property where Emwazi once lived with his family

On the scene: Police officers near the property where Emwazi once lived with his family

West London radical at centre of network that influenced 'Jihadi John' passed freely between UK and African terror hot spots for THREE YEARS

The man at the centre of a network that influenced the ISIS executioner identified as 'Jihadi John' was allowed to fly in and out of London to terrorism hot spots unchecked for almost three years.

Bilal al-Berjawi passed through UK Border Control at least five times between 2006 and 2009 as he travelled between London and African terror cells.

Over that period he was rising to prominence as a senior member of Al Shabaab, the Al Qaeda-linked group in Somalia - returning to the UK only to raise funds and to marry.

Bilal al-Berjawi (right) travelled freely between the UK and terror hubs in East Africa as he rose to prominence with al-Qaeda. He is believed to have radicalised Jihadi John (left) on his return visits to London

Jihadi John's old university was a 'hotbed of radicalism where students celebrated 9/11', claims ex-pupil - and extremist was even due to speak there TONIGHT

Jihadi John's former university was a 'hotbed of radicalism' where students 'celebrated 9/11', it has been claimed.

A former student two years older than the Islamic State executioner has lifted the lid on his time at the university - as it's also revealed a talk by a Muslim extremist has been postponed due to 'security concerns'.

Extremist: Haitham al-Haddad's speech has been postponed

Extremist: Haitham al-Haddad's speech has been postponed

Haitham al-Haddad was set to speak tonight, but the event will not go ahead as planned after it was revealed 'Jihadi John' studied computer programming at the university.

Today, the terrorist was named as a university graduate from London who was able to flee to Syria despite being on an MI5 terror watch list.

Emwazi is said to have travelled to the Middle East three years ago and later joined ISIS.

Jihadi John has featured in the execution videos of British aid workers Alan Henning and David Haines, U.S. journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, Japanese reporter Kenji Goto and Syrian soldiers.

Former University of Westminster pupil Raheem Kassam, who campaigns against extremism at British universities, said the conditions at the university are right for the radicalisation of someone like Emwazi.

Speaking today, he said: 'I once walked into a meeting of the Islamic Society where they were clapping and cheering the events of 9/11.

'I did not know him, he would have been two years behind me, but I am utterly unsurprised. The university was nothing less than a hotbed of radicalism when I was there.

'Universities across the country, the University of Westminster in particular, are being targeted by radical recruiters.'

A University of Westminster spokesman said: 'We take these allegations very seriously. We condemn any behaviour that promotes terrorism and violence on any of our campuses.

'We have strict policies to promote tolerance among our 20,000 student community, who come to study from over 150 nations. Any student found to be engaging in radicalised activity would be referred to disciplinary procedures. 

'As a London-based university operating in a diverse multi-cultural city, we are fully aware of all the influences within this international city. With other universities in London, we are working together to implement the Government's Prevent strategy to tackle extremism.'

TIMELINE OF TERROR: HOW JIHADI JOHN JOINED THE RANKS OF ISIS

A lobby group has released an extensive report on its contact with Mohammed Emwazi - the man reports have named as Islamic State militant Jihadi John.

Cage, which deals with people who believe they have been mistreated at the hands of British authorities in anti-terror operations, claims it first came into contact with Emwazi in 2009 after he was contacted by MI5 on a safari holiday to Tanzania.

The group claim Emwazi's family was told he had travelled to Syria in 2013. Here is a timeline of events in Emwazi's life as reported by Cage:

  • 1988 - Emwazi is born in Kuwait and moves to the UK at the age of six.
  • 2009 - He completes a degree in computing from the University of Westminster. He arranges to marry a woman in Kuwait.
  • August 2009 - Emwazi travels to Tanzania with two friends for a Safari holiday. Upon arrival, all three are stopped at the airport in Dar-es-Salaam by border officials and refused entry. The men spend the night in a police station near to the airport in Dar-es-Salaam.
  • They are put on a plane to Schipol, Amsterdam, where they are questioned by a number of men, reportedly including an MI5 officer, who accuse him of attempting to travel to Somalia. Emwazi claims MI5 then tried to recruit him.
  • The men are released and allowed to return to Dover, where they are questioned again by anti-terror officers. 
  • Emwazi claims the police spoke to his fiancee in Kuwait, ultimately leading her to call off the arranged marriage.
  • September 2009 - Emwazi leaves the UK to stay in Kuwait with his father's family.
  • May 2010 - After eight months working in Kuwait, Emwazi returns to the UK for an eight-day visit. He is stopped in Heathrow but allowed to continue. He returns to Kuwait eight days later in early June. 
  • July 2010 - After spending a couple more months in Kuwait and making plans to marry a different woman, Emwazi decides to return home once more for a couple of days. 
  • He is stopped in Heathrow airport from returning to Kuwait and questioned for six hours. 
  • The following day he attempts to return to Kuwait but is told he cannot travel further than Dubai as his visa has been refused. 
  • 2012 - Emwazi passes a SELTA, teaching English language course with two other friends. 
  • He applies to English language centres in Saudi Arabia and is rejected.
  • 2013 - He changes his name to Mohammed al-Ayan. 
  • He attempts to travel to Kuwait one last time but is prevented and questioned. 
  • Three days after he is prevented from travelling to Kuwait, Emwazi leaves his parents' home to travel abroad. 
  • After a further three days, his parents report him as a missing person. 
  • Four months later, police arrive at the family home to explain they have information he has entered Syria.

 +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

BREAKING: 3 Brooklyn men arrested for 'trying to join ISIS, plotting terror attack on NY and offering to assassinate Obama'

jihadi

  • Jihadi John revealed as computing graduate from Queen's Park, London 
  • Mohammed Emwazi, 26, is believed to have travelled to Syria in 2012
  • Jihadi John has featured in six videos with journalists and aid workers 
  • 'Accused by MI5 in 2009 of trying to reach Somalia', home of Al Shabaab
  • Detained by UK counter-terror police in 2010 when arriving from Kuwait
  • Emwazi claimed agent from MI5 tried to 'turn' him to work for them 
  • He's been known to security services for 'probably months', sources say 

Unmasked: ISIS executioner 'Jihadi John' has been identified as Mohammed Emwazi from west London

Unmasked: ISIS executioner 'Jihadi John' has been identified as Mohammed Emwazi from west London

The Islamic State executioner known as 'Jihadi John' was today named as a university graduate from London who was able to flee to Syria despite being on an MI5 terror watch list.

Mohammed Emwazi, of Queen’s Park, west London, was allegedly spoken to three times in one year by police and security services in Tanzania, the Netherlands and Britain.

The 26-year-old, who studied computer programming at the University of Westminster, is said to have travelled to the Middle East three years ago and later joined ISIS.

Jihadi John has featured in the execution videos of British aid workers Alan Henning and David Haines, U.S. journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, Japanese reporter Kenji Goto and Syrian soldiers.

His identity was confirmed this afternoon by two U.S. government sources. Whitehall sources told MailOnline that Emwazi had been known to security services for at least weeks, probably months, but not made public because the priority was trying to find him.

Arabic speaker Emwazi has one brother and two sisters, and first moved to Britain aged six.

The son of a minicab driver, he was reported to have been raised in a middle-class family and occasionally prayed at a mosque in Greenwich, south-east London.

But after graduating from university, in May 2009 Emwazi flew to Tanzania with friends apparently on a safari - but was arrested by police upon landing in Dar es Salaam and sent back to Britain.

En route he stopped in Amsterdam, where he claimed to have been accused by an MI5 officer of trying to reach Somalia, home of the militant group Al Shabaab.

Scroll down for video 

On the scene: Police officers near the property where Emwazi once lived in Queen's Park, west London

On the scene: Police officers near the property where Emwazi once lived in Queen's Park, west London

Home: Minicab driver's son Emwazi - who has three siblings - most recently lived at a flat in Queen's Park

Home: Minicab driver's son Emwazi - who has three siblings - most recently lived at a flat in Queen's Park

Emwazi claimed to have been harassed and intimidated by security services - and even complained to the Independent Police Complaints Commission.

He alleged an agent from MI5 knew ‘everything about me; where I lived, what I did, and the people I hanged around with’ and claimed the organisation attempted to ‘turn’ him to work for them.

A picture began to emerge today of Emwazi’s background, including the details that:

  • He was the son of a mini-cab driver and moved to Britain aged six, having been born in Kuwait
  • He has three brothers and sisters and they all lived in a council flat in west London
  • MI5 apparently persistently tried to recruit him after he graduated from university
  • He claims counter-terrorism police arrested him in 2010 and put him on a terror watch list
  • This was to stop him leaving Britain but he still managed to flee the country for Syria in 2012

Asim Qureshi, research director from lobby group Cage - who had been in contact with Emwazi before he left for Syria - said he also believed the man was Jihadi John. 

Mr Qureshi said: ‘There was an extremely strong resemblance. This is making me feel fairly certain that this is the same person.' 

Neighbours in west London react to naming of Jihadi John

Reporting: Journalists work today outside the home where Emwazi, a Kuwaiti-born British man, once lived

Reporting: Journalists work today outside the home where Emwazi, a Kuwaiti-born British man, once lived

Emwazi complained of harassment at the hands of MI5 agents for more than a year, similar to Michael Adebolajo, one of the two killers of Fusilier Lee Rigby in south-east London in 2013.

Mr Qureshi said: 'Like Michael Adebolajo, suffocating domestic policies aimed at turning a person into an informant but which prevent a person from fulfilling their basic life needs would have left a lasting impression on Emwazi. 

KUWAIT, BRITAIN AND TANZANIA: TRAVELS AND TIMELINE OF EMWAZI 

1988: Born in Kuwait

c1994: Moved to Britain aged six, where he grew up in Queen's Park, west London

2009: Graduated from University of Westminster in computer programming

May 2009: Flies to Tanzania for 'planned safari' but is detained by police in Dar es Salaam. Eventually deported but he is allegedly accused by MI5 of trying to reach Somalia, en route in Amsterdam

Autumn 2009: Returns to Britain but soon moves back to Kuwait and finds work at a computer firm

June 2010: Counter-terrorism police detain him upon his return to London to finalise his wedding plans, and he is not allowed to return

2012: Emwazi heads for Syria and joins ISIS

'He desperately wanted to use the system to change his situation, but the system ultimately rejected him.'

The Washington Post reported Emwazi - who has also been known as Muhammad ibn Muazzam - then moved to his native Kuwait and worked in IT, but he was detained by counter-terrorism police in June 2010 upon a return trip to London.

They allegedly fingerprinted him and searched his belongings, and he was not allowed to fly back to Kuwait. Emwazi was put on a terror watch list and banned from leaving the UK.

The FBI said last September that authorities had been trying to identify Jihadi John using various investigative techniques including voice analysis and interviews with former hostages. 

Scotland Yard would not confirm the name, and Downing Street declined to comment on the report. Police attended Emwazi's home in Queen's Park earlier today.

One neighbour, who did not wish to be named, described the family as ‘strange people - not like other people around here’.

Another told the London Evening Standard: ‘They do not mix with us or socialise, or talk to us. Ever since they moved in a while ago they do not say anything to us.’

And a further local told the Daily Telegraph: ‘It's a big shock, for me at least I'm a neighbour in this estate it's a big shock for us.’

West London radical at centre of network that influenced 'Jihadi John' passed freely between UK and African terror hot spots for THREE YEARS

The man at the centre of a network that influenced the ISIS executioner identified as 'Jihadi John' was allowed to fly in and out of London to terrorism hot spots unchecked for almost three years.

Bilal al-Berjawi passed through UK Border Control at least five times between 2006 and 2009 as he travelled between London and African terror cells.

Over that period he was rising to prominence as a senior member of Al Shabaab, the Al Qaeda-linked group in Somalia - returning to the UK only to raise funds and to marry.

Bilal al-Berjawi (right) travelled freely between the UK and terror hubs in East Africa as he rose to prominence with al-Qaeda. He is believed to have radicalised Jihadi John (left) on his return visits to London

Bilal al-Berjawi (right) travelled freely between the UK and terror hubs in East Africa as he rose to prominence with al-Qaeda. He is believed to have radicalised Jihadi John (left) on his return visits to London

It is believed that it was during these return visits to London that Al Berjawi became the driving force behind the radicalisation of 26-year-old Mohammed Emwazi, using his growing stature within the terror group to radicalise homegrown extremists.

According to people who have moved in jihadi circles in west London, Emwazi began to be noticed 'five or six years ago', when al-Berjawi was still flying between the UK and Africa.

'That's when he emerged, so to speak,' said one. 

Jihadi John's old university was a 'hotbed of radicalism where students celebrated 9/11', claims ex-pupil - and hate preacher was even due to speak there TONIGHT

Hate preacher: Haitham al-Haddad's speech has been posponed

Hate preacher: Haitham al-Haddad's speech has been posponed

Jihadi John's former university was a 'hotbed of radicalism' where students 'celebrated 9/11', it has been claimed.

A former student two years older than the Islamic State executioner has lifted the lid on his time at the university - as it's also revealed a talk by a Muslim hate preacher has been postponed due to 'security concerns'.

Haitham al-Haddad was set to speak tonight, but the event will not go ahead as planned after it was revealed 'Jihadi John' studied computer programming at the university.

Today, the terrorist was named as a university graduate from London who was able to flee to Syria despite being on an MI5 terror watch list.

Emwazi is said to have travelled to the Middle East three years ago and later joined ISIS.

Jihadi John has featured in the execution videos of British aid workers Alan Henning and David Haines, U.S. journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, Japanese reporter Kenji Goto and Syrian soldiers.

Former University of Westminster pupil Raheem Kassam, who campaigns against extremism at British universities, said the conditions at the university are right for the radicalisation of someone like Emwazi.

Speaking today, he said: ‘I once walked into a meeting of the Islamic Society where they were clapping and cheering the events of 9/11.

‘I did not know him, he would have been two years behind me, but I am utterly unsurprised. The university was nothing less than a hotbed of radicalism when I was there.

‘Universities across the country, the University of Westminster in particular, are being targeted by radical recruiters.'

A University of Westminster spokesman said: 'We take these allegations very seriously. We condemn any behaviour that promotes terrorism and violence on any of our campuses.

'We have strict policies to promote tolerance among our 20,000 student community, who come to study from over 150 nations. Any student found to be engaging in radicalised activity would be referred to disciplinary procedures. 

'As a London-based university operating in a diverse multi-cultural city, we are fully aware of all the influences within this international city. With other universities in London, we are working together to implement the Government’s Prevent strategy to tackle extremism.'

From Kuwait to Britain and back again: Jihadi John timeline

A lobby group has released an extensive report on its contact with Mohammed Emwazi - the man reports have named as Islamic State militant Jihadi John.

Cage, which deals with people who believe they have been mistreated at the hands of British authorities in anti-terror operations, claims it first came into contact with Emwazi in 2009 after he was contacted by MI5 on a safari holiday to Tanzania.

The group claim Emwazi's family was told he had travelled to Syria in 2013. Here is a timeline of events in Emwazi's life as reported by Cage: 

  • 1988 - Emwazi is born in Kuwait and moves to the UK at the age of six.
  • 2009 - He completes a degree in computing from the University of Westminster. He arranges to marry a woman in Kuwait.
  • August 2009 - Emwazi travels to Tanzania with two friends for a Safari holiday. Upon arrival, all three are stopped at the airport in Dar-es-Salaam by border officials and refused entry. The men spend the night in a police station near to the airport in Dar-es-Salaam.
  • They are put on a plane to Schipol, Amsterdam, where they are questioned by a number of men, reportedly including an MI5 officer, who accuse him of attempting to travel to Somalia. Emwazi claims MI5 then tried to recruit him.
  • The men are released and allowed to return to Dover, where they are questioned again by anti-terror officers. 
  • Emwazi claims the police spoke to his fiancee in Kuwait, ultimately leading her to call off the arranged marriage.
  • September 2009 - Emwazi leaves the UK to stay in Kuwait with his father's family.
  • May 2010 - After eight months working in Kuwait, Emwazi returns to the UK for an eight-day visit. He is stopped in Heathrow but allowed to continue. He returns to Kuwait eight days later in early June. 
  • July 2010 - After spending a couple more months in Kuwait and making plans to marry a different woman, Emwazi decides to return home once more for a couple of days. 
  • He is stopped in Heathrow airport from returning to Kuwait and questioned for six hours. 
  • The following day he attempts to return to Kuwait but is told he cannot travel further than Dubai as his visa has been refused. 
  • 2012 - Emwazi passes a SELTA, teaching English language course with two other friends. 
  • He applies to English language centres in Saudi Arabia and is rejected.
  • 2013 - He changes his name to Mohammed al-Ayan. 
  • He attempts to travel to Kuwait one last time but is prevented and questioned. 
  • Three days after he is prevented from travelling to Kuwait, Emwazi leaves his parents' home to travel abroad. 
  • After a further three days, his parents report him as a missing person. 
  • Four months later, police arrive at the family home to explain they have information he has entered Syria

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

  • Horrific punishment for 'homosexual activities' shown in grisly new IS clip
  • Masked IS fighter seen bundling two blindfolded men off the top of a roof
  • The victims, presumably killed, land 100ft below in front of all-male mob
  • Events took place in Mosul, third largest city in Iraq, now under IS control
  • WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT

The depraved, sadistic horror of the latest videos and photographs posted on the internet by Islamic State (IS) is almost impossible to contemplate. They show two men bound and blindfolded as they are manhandled to the edge of a rooftop parapet. Their only ‘crime’? To be gay.

A masked IS fighter announces into a microphone that the two prisoners have ‘engaged in homosexual activities’ and must be punished in accordance with Islamic, Sharia law. In the square about 100 feet below, a large, all-male mob has gathered.

Then the grisly carnival proceeds as, one by one, the men are thrown from the roof. A still shows one victim in a sitting position, mid-flight. In another, both lie on the ground motionless, presumably dead.

Baying: A large all-male mob waits in the square 100 feet below the rooftop parapet where two prisoners are paraded by IS fighters

Baying: A large all-male mob waits in the square 100 feet below the rooftop parapet where two prisoners are paraded by IS fighters

The events took place in Mosul, the third largest city in Iraq, which IS now controls. The same ‘release’ from IS on Friday shows two more victims, supposedly ‘bandits’, hanging by their wrists from rough, iron crucifixes while masked gunmen, dressed in military fatigues, brandish pistols. The next photo reveals the puffs of gunsmoke as both men are shot through the head.

Then there is a video sequence which, if possible, is more shocking. A woman shrouded in a black burka is dragged across a sandy area, pulled by a white cord tied round her waist. Her voice, punctuated by terrified, breathless gasps, can be heard pleading with her captors. 

Then, in a grove of dusty trees, the fighters hurl large rocks at her. The final image shows her body covered by a tarpaulin. Her supposed ‘crime’ is said to have been adultery.

Execution: A masked IS fighter manhandles a bound and blindfolded prisoner towards the edge of the rooftop

Execution: A masked IS fighter manhandles a bound and blindfolded prisoner towards the edge of the rooftop

IS, which controls sizeable portions of Syria and Iraq, is by no means alone in its resort to execution, although few countries exact capital punishment with the same stomach-churning brutality.

Yet my new book reveals that across the world, the use of capital punishment is in retreat, with the spread of human rights standards even to countries such as China.

Since 1988, the number of countries which have abolished capital punishment has tripled from 35 to 100. Only 39 of the world’s 198 nations have executed anyone in the past ten years. 

There has also been a steep decline in the use of the death penalty in most countries that retain it. The 35 executions in the US last year were the fewest for 20 years.

There have been steep falls in Singapore, Vietnam and Malaysia, while China has introduced much stricter legal safeguards and rights of appeal. It is still the world’s most frequent user, but although the total of prisoners executed remains a state secret, local experts believe it has halved in less than a decade.

The worrying exception, however, is the Muslim world, where many countries continue to impose the death penalty for ‘offences’ which in most jurisdictions would never be considered as crimes – such as homosexuality and adultery.

Sickening: The prisoner stays in the sitting position as he plummets to what can only be his death

Sickening: The prisoner stays in the sitting position as he plummets to what can only be his death

Here there has been a surge in the number of executions and the continuing application of the death penalty for ‘crimes’ far less serious than murder or terrorism. 

In fact, some Islamic scholars believe use of capital punishment in countries like Saudi Arabia goes far beyond the requirements of Koranic teaching. 

In Saudi, and some other states where Sharia law is embedded in the legal system, the fundamentalists are in control. The Koran says the death penalty should be reserved for the most heinous offences.

Executions in Iran have roughly quintupled to just under 1,000 a year since 2005, and show no sign of diminishing, despite the election of the so-called ‘liberal’ Hassan Rouhani as president. 

Here the death penalty is imposed for crimes including embezzlement, burglary and robbery, as well as religious ‘crimes’ such as adultery.

Grisly: Two Islamic State fighters lead the second prisoner to the rooftop edge

Grisly: Two Islamic State fighters lead the second prisoner to the rooftop edge

Homosexuality is a capital crime in Islamic countries including Iran, Northern Nigeria, Saudi Arabia, and Sudan. Capital punishment can be applied for adultery in Afghanistan, Iran, Northern Nigeria, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Sudan and the UAE.

As an abolitionist, I find it depressing that while British soldiers died in part to defend human rights in Iraq and Afghanistan, both countries have seen big increases in the use of the death penalty.

In Iraq, capital punishment was abolished in 2003, but reintroduced two years later. It now covers not only murder but crimes such as the theft of electricity. Iraq executes about 150 people a year. By the end of 2013, there were 300 prisoners on death row in Afghanistan, many convicted only on the evidence of confessions obtained under torture. There have been executions for ‘immoral behaviours’ such as infidelity, and of children.

Horror: The two prisoners lie motionless on the ground, both men presumed dead

Horror: The two prisoners lie motionless on the ground, both men presumed dead

Even Muslim countries where executions had wholly or largely ceased are now seeing a new surge. Following the terrorist attack on the school in Peshawar last year, Pakistan has carried out its first for eight years. And last week, Indonesia announced it intended to execute the 64 people on its death row for drug crimes as soon as possible, and issued six immediate death warrants.

The theatrical IS atrocities are monstrous, yet of course there is a context – and that is the handful of regimes where the brutal application of capital punishment is the norm, not the exception.

It is all too easy for western governments to condemn IS while still maintaining relationships with countries such as Saudi Arabia, Nigeria and increasingly Iran.

It is not consistent – and if we are serious about human rights it must be addressed.

  • The Death Penalty: A Worldwide Perspective, by Roger Hood and Carolyn Hoyle, is published by Oxford University Press.



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Comment by Dave on February 28, 2015 at 4:20pm
Angelic my ass, he looks crazed since childhood.
Comment by vaughn mitchell on February 27, 2015 at 8:42pm

he will be dead soon.

Comment by Clive on February 27, 2015 at 5:20pm
How are they going to say he looks angelic. As a kid? The only people that look angelic on the picture of the black ones all of the rest look like They were born to be raised as killers
Comment by bajanguy on February 27, 2015 at 7:08am
After seeing how he was allegedly asked to recruit under mi5, and the travel he got to do while being on a list, I don't know if I can just believe the media and take their word on this one, very fishy this story is to me
Comment by Roots aka TJ What De Ras on February 26, 2015 at 1:59pm
The sleeper cells are about to come out.
Comment by vaughn mitchell on February 25, 2015 at 11:44pm

those 3, are f*****.

Comment by Al3x on February 25, 2015 at 7:53pm

I may not like the U.S president and his policy but I wouldn't want anyone to take the life of my enemy,who the hell do you boys think you are...

Why those men pants so damn tight on the tank, yeast infection ass.

Comment by Big Woman on January 20, 2015 at 1:51pm
Once again killing in the name of God.
Comment by Bombahdrop on January 19, 2015 at 12:08am

@Roots thanks, but do you see what I am saying though.  When anybody say something about it not being right to be homosexual/lesbian/beastiality/pedephiles automatically your labeled as one of these nuts that are actually killing them, killing them as oppose to spreading the gospel of God and letting them choose their will and allow them to live as they will are two different dislikes, people today wont even take the time out to know if you don't like them will you kill them or if you don't like them but allow them to live as they will because we know that God is in charge and he will handle all these things in time. im one of the ones that dislike not them but their sin and will try to get through to you like I did with my own brother and you see where that got me, without a brother and if he is my sister now I don't have a sister either because he is set in his way and only God can work it out for him when his time is done here on earth. I still love him/her same way but he is a publican to be and I have to let him go with the dogs and sorcerers and all that is foul because I don't partake in that plus hes the one running from me I aint running hes welcome to come to me anytime and I wont treat him no different. but I noticed that if I don't accept it they will treat me like the outcast and distance themselves from me now that's selfish. Also id like to point out all this talk about forcing religion on others . yeah they have bible thumpers forcing their religion but I don't do those and people only see and believe what they want to believe. I don't believe talking to someone forcing them to do anything, let me put the word " forcing" in the right perspective if I may , What Boko Haram is doing in Africa as we speak is called " forcing" when someone is just talking to you its not forcing but when people think they govern themselves they believe talking is forcing them .smdh

Comment by Roots aka TJ What De Ras on January 18, 2015 at 9:31pm
Bombahdrop so true. How man live their life is up to them and god.

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