Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and kids

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Ansar al-Zindiqi
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Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and kids

Post by Ansar al-Zindiqi »

Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and kids back from Syria'
Boris Johnson and Dominic Raab are said to be pushing for a change of policy so British women and children can be repatriated from Syria

By Danya Bazaraa and Milo Boyd - October 28, 2019

The government is quietly preparing to bring jihadi brides and their children back to the UK from Syria, according to reports.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson and Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab have backed plans to repatriate the women and children, correspondence seen by The Sunday Times suggests.

The senior politicians had faced opposition from the Ministry of Defence, which did not want to be responsible for transporting them to the country.

The Home Office had also raised concerns about having to monitor the brides if they returned.

Mr Johnson and Mr Raab's apparent efforts come as ministers reportedly privately admitted the Government's thinking on the matter had evolved since former Home Secretary Sajid Javid refused British citizen Shamima Begum's passage to the UK.

A minister told The Sunday Times: "The PM made a decision and we will all work some way to sort it but it is very difficult given the security situation."

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Begum, whose third child died shortly after she became the centre of international media coverage, is currently in a refugee camp (Image: ITV)
A spokesman at the Foreign Office told Mirror Online: " As the Foreign Secretary set out in the House last week, we are looking at orphans and unaccompanied minors who bear UK nationality and whether they can be provided safe passage to return to the UK.

"We will examine every single case where we are asked for consular assistance, but this process is far from straightforward."

Minister for the Middle East and North Africa Andrew Murrison said in the Commons on October 22: "Innocent minors trapped in north-east Syria are, without doubt, vulnerable.

"All of these cases must be approached with care and compassion. We are aware that British nationals, including children, are living in displaced persons’ camps in Syria, but, owing to the circumstances on the ground, we are not in a position to make an accurate estimate of the number.

"The safety and security of British nationals abroad is a priority for the Foreign Office, although UK travel advice has consistently advised against all travel to Syria since 2011.

"Although the UK has no consular presence in Syria from which to provide assistance, we will do all we can for unaccompanied minors and orphans.

"The Foreign Secretary made it clear to the House last week that the Government will try to help any British unaccompanied minors and orphans in Syria.

"We work with all concerned in Syria and at home to facilitate the return of unaccompanied or orphan children where feasible. Each case is considered on an individual basis."

The Home Office said it had nothing further to add when contacted by Mirror Online.
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Boris Johnson is said to be pushing for a change of policy (Image: Getty Images)
It is thought there are 60 children and 30 women with British roots in the region, most of whom are with their mums, Human Rights Watch has suggested.

Former cabinet minister David Davis criticised the "woefully inadequate" response of the Government to vulnerable British people living in war-torn Syria.

One such person is Daniel Islam, who is the baby son of Ashraf - a British ISIS fighter held by Kurdish forces in Syria.

Daniel's aunt, who works in the pharmaceutical industry in East London, has said she will look after the young boy if given the chance.

“He’s Ashraf’s baby, he’s our flesh and blood. Of course we’ll look after him," she told the paper.

“I know Ashraf going there was a mistake and it was wrong . . . Bring him to England and put him in prison, punish him, prosecute him, but he needs to be in his country."

It is believed that Daniel is in a detention camp with his mother, who was stripped of her British citizenship.

Reports say another woman who could return is Tooba Gondal, who recruited and made propaganda for ISIS.

Foreign Office officials have approached London based family members to establish the identities of her two children and find out about her alleged activities.

It has been claimed that detectives are trying to build a case against her so they can prosecute the 25-year-old on her return.
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Tooba Gondal's family have been contacted by the Foreign Office (Image: Universal News And Sport (Europe))
Shamima Begum left Britain at the beginning of 2015 when she was just 15-years-old using her older sister’s passport.

In Syria she married an Isis fighter and the couple had three children, all of whom died of disease or malnutrition.

The most recent child lost his life while they were in a prison camp in northern Syria.

The Bethnal Green born teenager was stripped of her citizenship on the grounds of national security in February, amid a political row over whether she was a dual British and Bangladeshi citizen.
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antineoETC
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Re: Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and

Post by antineoETC »

Make the bleeding heart "bring them home" brigade of morons put up these creatures under their own roofs. Make them financially responsible for their upkeep and good conduct. Appoint inspectors from the Muslim Council of Britain to conduct frequent random spot-checks to ensure that their homes do not contain anything that might offend the Islamic "sensibilities" of their "guests" - eg pork sausages and non-halal meat in the in the fridge or bibles and pro-gay literature on their bookshelves. Set up a hotline for their "guest" to call if they feel they are subject to "unacceptable" behavior from their hosts - for instance if a male of the host household accidentally walks in on the "guest" with her hair uncovered. Force feed them more Islam than they can stomach.
It is in the nature of wasp nests that some of their inhabitants are bound to sting someone. The closer you are to are to a wasp nest the more likely you are to get stung, sometimes fatally. Who would encourage wasps to establish a nest in their house?

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Ariel
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Re: Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and

Post by Ariel »

Shamima Begum says her “whole world fell apart” after losing British citizenship

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ISIS Bride Shamima Begum says her “whole world fell apart” when she was stripped of her British citizenship last year.

Speaking as part of an ABC News report, Begum said: “When my citizenship got rejected, I felt like my whole world fell apart right in front of me.”

“You know, especially the way I was told. I wasn’t even told by a government official. I had to be told by journalists.”

“I kind of saw it coming because I did do my research just before I came out. I thought I would be a bit different because I had not done anything wrong before I came to ISIS,” Begum continued

The former London schoolgirl, now 20, is currently living in al-Roj, a Syrian camp close to the Iraqi border, after her request to return to the UK was denied.

She shares a tent with US-Canadian citizen Kimberly Polman who is in her 40s. Their tent has heating, electricity, satellite TV and cooking appliances.

Begum left the UK at just 15 years of age to join ISIS. After joining the terror group, Begum married Yago Riedijk – a 23-year-old Dutch convert to Islam – just 10 days after her arrival. The pair eventually had three children, all of whom later died.

At the Al-Hawl refugee camp in February last year, Begum spoke of her hope to return to the UK. Despite her hopes, which may seem more like pipe dreams, Begum insisted that she not regret joining ISIS.

Former Home Secretary Sajid Javid stripped Begum of her British citizenship and said that she would never be allowed to return to the UK.

She could turn to Bangladesh – where her father is from – for citizenship, but the country’s foreign minister has warned she may face the death penalty due to the country’s strict laws against terrorism.
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but the heart of the fool to the left.

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Ariel
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Re: Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and

Post by Ariel »

ISIS bride Shamima Begum should have British citizenship restored, Court of Appeal told

ISIS bride Shamima Begum should have her British citizenship restored because the 20-year-old cannot have a "fair and effective appeal" against the Government's decision to strip her of it, a Court of Appeal has heard.

By LAURA O'CALLAGHAN

The hearing comes five years after the former East London schoolgirl left to join the Islamic State (IS) caliphate in northern Syria with her two friends. Ms Begum lived under IS rule for more than three years before fleeing from the terrorist group's last stronghold of Baghouz.

She was found in Al-Hol refugee camp in northern Syria by a Times journalist last February shortly before she gave birth to her third child.

Former home secretary Sajid Javid stripped Ms Begum of her British citizenship the same month.

Opening Ms Begum's case at a remote hearing on Thursday, Tom Hickman QC said the key issue in her appeal was whether the absence of "a fair or effective means of challenging the decision to deprive her of her British citizenship" made the decision unlawful.

Mr Hickman told the court: "It is a basic principle of our law that executive decisions cannot stand where the requirements of natural justice are not complied with."

He said that "in the present case there is a manifest breach of natural justice".

He argued that Ms Begum's appeal against the deprivation of her citizenship should be allowed because her appeal "cannot be pursued in a manner that satisfies even minimum requirements of fair procedure".

He also said that Mr Javid had been informed that Ms Begum could not have a fair or effective appeal when he took the decision to revoke her British citizenship.

Sir James Eadie QC, representing the Home Office, said it was Ms Begum's decision to leave Britain and head to the terror group's captured territory which prevented her from engaging with the appeal process.

In written submissions, he said: "The fact that the appellant could not fully engage with the statutory appeal procedure was a result of her decision to leave the UK, travel to Syria against Foreign and Commonwealth Office advice and align with ISIL.

"This led to her being held in conditions akin to detention in a foreign state at the hands of a third party, the Syrian Defence Force.

"It was not the result of any action by the Secretary of State and the deprivation decision did not have any causative impact on the appellant in this respect."

Sir James pointed out that Ms Begum had been able to converse with her lawyers about the appeal.

He argued just because she is not in the UK does not mean she is being stripped of a fair process.

He said: "The fact that it might not be possible to mirror the level of access to legal advice that would be available if someone were at liberty in the UK does not mean the proceedings are unfair".

Earlier this year she lost the initial stage of her appeal against the Home Office's decision to revoke her UK citizenship.

A unanimous judgment by the Special Immigration Appeals Commission (SIAC) found she has not been improperly deprived of her citizenship.

Former home secretary Sajid Javid stripped Ms Begum of her British citizenship the same month.

Opening Ms Begum's case at a remote hearing on Thursday, Tom Hickman QC said the key issue in her appeal was whether the absence of "a fair or effective means of challenging the decision to deprive her of her British citizenship" made the decision unlawful.

Mr Hickman told the court: "It is a basic principle of our law that executive decisions cannot stand where the requirements of natural justice are not complied with."

He said that "in the present case there is a manifest breach of natural justice".

He argued that Ms Begum's appeal against the deprivation of her citizenship should be allowed because her appeal "cannot be pursued in a manner that satisfies even minimum requirements of fair procedure".

He also said that Mr Javid had been informed that Ms Begum could not have a fair or effective appeal when he took the decision to revoke her British citizenship.

Sir James Eadie QC, representing the Home Office, said it was Ms Begum's decision to leave Britain and head to the terror group's captured territory which prevented her from engaging with the appeal process.

He argued just because she is not in the UK does not mean she is being stripped of a fair process.

He said: "The fact that it might not be possible to mirror the level of access to legal advice that would be available if someone were at liberty in the UK does not mean the proceedings are unfair".

Earlier this year she lost the initial stage of her appeal against the Home Office's decision to revoke her UK citizenship.

A unanimous judgment by the Special Immigration Appeals Commission (SIAC) found she has not been improperly deprived of her citizenship.

The ruling said when she had her passport revoked, the young woman “was a citizen of Bangladesh by descent, by virtue of [Bangladeshi nationality legislation]".

Ms Begum was born in London to Bangladeshi parents.

While some publicly supported Mr Javid's decision to take away Ms Begum's right to return to the UK others harshly criticised his move.

Some argued such a policy discriminated against British children born to foreign parents.

Since arriving in Syria and marrying a Dutch-born fighter, Ms Begum has given birth to three children, all of whom died.

She is now being housed in Roj, a Syrian camp where she is undergoing deradicalisation therapy which includes listening to music and arts and crafts.( :clap: LOL)
I guess before the year is over, this girl will have her British citizenship restored.
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but the heart of the fool to the left.

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Centaur
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Re: Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and

Post by Centaur »

Ariel wrote:
Mon Jun 22, 2020 4:10 pm
ISIS bride Shamima Begum should have British citizenship restored, Court of Appeal told

ISIS bride Shamima Begum should have her British citizenship restored because the 20-year-old cannot have a "fair and effective appeal" against the Government's decision to strip her of it, a Court of Appeal has heard.

By LAURA O'CALLAGHAN

The hearing comes five years after the former East London schoolgirl left to join the Islamic State (IS) caliphate in northern Syria with her two friends. Ms Begum lived under IS rule for more than three years before fleeing from the terrorist group's last stronghold of Baghouz.

She was found in Al-Hol refugee camp in northern Syria by a Times journalist last February shortly before she gave birth to her third child.

Former home secretary Sajid Javid stripped Ms Begum of her British citizenship the same month.

Opening Ms Begum's case at a remote hearing on Thursday, Tom Hickman QC said the key issue in her appeal was whether the absence of "a fair or effective means of challenging the decision to deprive her of her British citizenship" made the decision unlawful.

Mr Hickman told the court: "It is a basic principle of our law that executive decisions cannot stand where the requirements of natural justice are not complied with."

He said that "in the present case there is a manifest breach of natural justice".

He argued that Ms Begum's appeal against the deprivation of her citizenship should be allowed because her appeal "cannot be pursued in a manner that satisfies even minimum requirements of fair procedure".

He also said that Mr Javid had been informed that Ms Begum could not have a fair or effective appeal when he took the decision to revoke her British citizenship.

Sir James Eadie QC, representing the Home Office, said it was Ms Begum's decision to leave Britain and head to the terror group's captured territory which prevented her from engaging with the appeal process.

In written submissions, he said: "The fact that the appellant could not fully engage with the statutory appeal procedure was a result of her decision to leave the UK, travel to Syria against Foreign and Commonwealth Office advice and align with ISIL.

"This led to her being held in conditions akin to detention in a foreign state at the hands of a third party, the Syrian Defence Force.

"It was not the result of any action by the Secretary of State and the deprivation decision did not have any causative impact on the appellant in this respect."

Sir James pointed out that Ms Begum had been able to converse with her lawyers about the appeal.

He argued just because she is not in the UK does not mean she is being stripped of a fair process.

He said: "The fact that it might not be possible to mirror the level of access to legal advice that would be available if someone were at liberty in the UK does not mean the proceedings are unfair".

Earlier this year she lost the initial stage of her appeal against the Home Office's decision to revoke her UK citizenship.

A unanimous judgment by the Special Immigration Appeals Commission (SIAC) found she has not been improperly deprived of her citizenship.

Former home secretary Sajid Javid stripped Ms Begum of her British citizenship the same month.

Opening Ms Begum's case at a remote hearing on Thursday, Tom Hickman QC said the key issue in her appeal was whether the absence of "a fair or effective means of challenging the decision to deprive her of her British citizenship" made the decision unlawful.

Mr Hickman told the court: "It is a basic principle of our law that executive decisions cannot stand where the requirements of natural justice are not complied with."

He said that "in the present case there is a manifest breach of natural justice".

He argued that Ms Begum's appeal against the deprivation of her citizenship should be allowed because her appeal "cannot be pursued in a manner that satisfies even minimum requirements of fair procedure".

He also said that Mr Javid had been informed that Ms Begum could not have a fair or effective appeal when he took the decision to revoke her British citizenship.

Sir James Eadie QC, representing the Home Office, said it was Ms Begum's decision to leave Britain and head to the terror group's captured territory which prevented her from engaging with the appeal process.

He argued just because she is not in the UK does not mean she is being stripped of a fair process.

He said: "The fact that it might not be possible to mirror the level of access to legal advice that would be available if someone were at liberty in the UK does not mean the proceedings are unfair".

Earlier this year she lost the initial stage of her appeal against the Home Office's decision to revoke her UK citizenship.

A unanimous judgment by the Special Immigration Appeals Commission (SIAC) found she has not been improperly deprived of her citizenship.

The ruling said when she had her passport revoked, the young woman “was a citizen of Bangladesh by descent, by virtue of [Bangladeshi nationality legislation]".

Ms Begum was born in London to Bangladeshi parents.

While some publicly supported Mr Javid's decision to take away Ms Begum's right to return to the UK others harshly criticised his move.

Some argued such a policy discriminated against British children born to foreign parents.

Since arriving in Syria and marrying a Dutch-born fighter, Ms Begum has given birth to three children, all of whom died.

She is now being housed in Roj, a Syrian camp where she is undergoing deradicalisation therapy which includes listening to music and arts and crafts.( :clap: LOL)
I guess before the year is over, this girl will have her British citizenship restored.
you are either an islamophobe or racist or both. How dare you ridicule the time tested methodologies for radicalizing people practiced by the progressive left.
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Ariel
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Re: Britain 'making secret plans to bring Jihadi brides and

Post by Ariel »

Centaur wrote:
Tue Jul 28, 2020 10:32 pm
you are either an islamophobe or racist or both. How dare you ridicule the time tested methodologies for radicalizing people practiced by the progressive left.
I know Centaur. :whistling: I am a bad, bad girl. :heh:
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but the heart of the fool to the left.

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