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Old 28-02-18, 14:58   #1
 
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Hot The Caliphate Hellscape of Smoke & Fire–ISIS Has Nowhere Left to Go

ISIS Supporter Who Tried to Recruit Terrorists Around The World From UK Home Jailed For Seven Years.
ISIS Cheerleader, 23, Calling Himself 'Captain the Illiterate' Who 'Hated Smart People' Set up a Facebook Page to Encourage Attacks on The West.

UK Home Office Has Now Announced The Launch of Artificial Intelligence Technology That Can Identify ISIS Propaganda Videos and Prevent Them From Being Uploaded to Any Video Platform.




Independent UK, 28 Feb 2018.






Mobile phone worker Mohammed Kamal Hussain was jailed for recruiting Isis supporters Metropolitan Police A man who tried to recruit ISIS fighters around the world from his London home has been jailed.


Hussain was turned in by a man from Bosnia he had targeted abroad.


Police discovered his activities after the man emailed the Home Office in March 2017, saying he had received a Facebook message from a stranger inviting him to join ISIS.

The Bosnian had recently created a Facebook profile when he received the unsolicited post, saying:

'I message many people on the Facebook in order to stimulate them to join the ISIS.'


Investigators established the message was from Hussain, a Bangladeshi national, who had over-stayed his visa and was living in east London.

They also discovered he had been sent a chemistry app by a contact via the Telegram social media service which offered a 'virtual laboratory' to 'mix chemicals in virtual containers'.
It added:
'When the explosion switch is on, all explosions will occur as in reality.'

He had also downloaded a recipe for a pipe bomb from an al-Qaeda magazine publication.


When police arrested Hussain in a car park near his work in Purfleet in Essex, they found he had an ISIS video called 'Procession of Light' which featured suicide bombers, including a young boy, saying their prayers, getting into a vehicle and being watched by a drone as they drove to a vehicle check point and then blew themselves up.


Hussain also had an open Facebook page which he used to encourage support for ISIS, including one entry that featured a picture of a child carrying a black ISIS flag and another from January last year that read:

'The West has been plundering our wealth for centuries. Now is the time for payback. In Sha' Allah, the chickens will come home to roost.'

Hussain told police that he was both anti-Western and anti-Eastern, explaining that he meant 'governments, including my own Bangladeshi government in the East.'

He added: 'I love everything for the sake of Allah and I hate everything for the sake of Allah.'

Hussain's plan was to retrieve his passport from the Home Office and travel back to Bangladesh, before going on to Saudi Arabia to wait for 'Armageddon,' he explained in court.

He added he collected ISIS publications because 'I consider IS a sign of the end of days and I want to know about their ideology.

Hussain read one edition of Rumiyah, which had a guide to knife attacks 'for the ideological matter and their teachings and that sort of things, but I never read how to kill people with a knife,' he said.

His collection of extremist books were about religion, he added, claiming he was 'seeking the truth' but 'never planning an attack'.

But he added: 'I'm Muslim, I shouldn't like everything. I love everything for the sake of Allah and I hate everything for the sake of Allah, that's it.'


The judge told him:

'Far from observing the sacred covenant of security, you disseminated your twisted views and attempted to persuade others to join you in support of Islamic State.
'You glorified activity which strikes at the very heart of a civilized and democratic society.
'In no sense do your opinions represent the beliefs of decent, law abiding and peaceful Muslims who live in this country.'

Naeem Mian QC, defending, asked Hussain: 'You are an over-stayer and your passport is with the Home Office?'

'I don't have any option other than to go to Bangladesh,' he said

After his arrest, Hussain claimed he was 'just doing what Facebook says to do and "share your mind".'

Hussain had at least four Facebook accounts, opening a new one each time the existing account was closed by the social media company.

The Judge Peter Lodder QC criticised the firm saying 'it may surprise some to know that the security services are unable to view private messages on Facebook', and had to rely on a screenshot instead.


Hussain was found guilty of supporting ISIS and encouragement of terrorism. He had previously been living in London for seven years and working in a mobile phone warehouse called the London Magic Store.

His student visa withdrawn after a bogus college he was attending in Whitechapel was shut down and he was contacted by the Home Office who labelled him an 'over-stayer' and ordered him to return home.

While he was attending a bogus college in Whitechapel, east London, it was shut down and his student visa withdrawn.

Using the name, 'Captain the illiterate', Hussain told one female contact, called Lujain Ahmed, 'I'm a simple man...I hate the smart people. Inshallah, I will be smart after I go to Paradise...before die, wanna punish some kuffar,' and added: 'I'm bored of this world.'

Asked in court how he came up with the name, Hussain told Naeem Mian QC, defending: 'It doesn't have any meaning, I just liked this name.'


Simon Davis, prosecuting, said it was plain that Hussain was 'aligned with Islamic State' and wanted to join them.

The court heard he made Google searches for 'suicide vehicle-borne improvised explosive devices' just two days after the Manchester Arena bombing.

Then on 29 May, he looked for 'Ariana Grande' and 'Manchester attack concert' and, the next day, for 'ruling on blowing oneself up' and 'suicide bombings and martyrdom in Islam.'

On 3 June, Hussain downloaded an image of the Queen and then searched for 'make terror into kafirs heart', followed the next day by 'London Bridge attack statement' from East London Mosque, the day after the attack.

Hussain had earlier told Ahmed:

'I will not be calm until I make hijrah [emigrate] and fight with the kuffar...Why my sisters not like u? I should kill them.'

Later the same day, he added:

'We should do something big' and on June 4, he expanded: 'If we cannot make hijrah [emigrate] then wherever we live fighting is coming upon us.

'If you live Bangladesh, UK, Middle East anywhere you go you have face fight...I believe this is the beginning of 3rd world war and it's will be end after killing dajjal [anti-christ].'


Detectives at the Counter-Terrorism Referral Unit trawled thousands of messages Hussain had sent on Facebook, Telegram and WhatsApp.

Mohammed Kamal Hussain, 28, sent thousands of messages aiming to generate support for the terrorist group using Facebook, WhatsApp and the Telegram messaging service.


Hussain, a Bangladeshi national who had overstayed his visa and was living in east London, was jailed for seven years at Kingston Crown Court.


The jury found him guilty of two counts of encouraging terrorism and one count of supporting a proscribed organisation.


Commander Dean Haydon, head of the Metropolitan Police’s Counter Terrorism Command, said:

“This investigation started with one conscientious individual trusting his instincts and reporting something suspicious.


“He could have ignored the message Hussain sent him but instead he took a screenshot of the message and contacted the UK authorities immediately. It is in great part thanks to him that police were able to bring Hussain to justice.”

Mr Haydon encouraged others concerned about online material to refer it to them via the website www.act.gov.uk


Hussain was linked to the message by the Counter Terrorism Internet Referral Unit, which specialises in identifying and seeking the removal of terrorist material, and an urgent investigation was launched.

Detectives trawled thousands of messages sent by Hussain, including Facebook posts encouraging people to join Isis and launch attacks and which included a speech by leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.

Commander Haydon said the fanatic was “actively seeking to recruit Isis followers”, adding: “We know from the disturbing material we found on his devices that he supported ISIS.

“The material included videos of barbaric Isis violence and warped reasoning for killing people, including children and Muslims.”


Officers from Counter Terrorism Command arrested Hussain on 30 June 2017.

He was sentenced after officials warned of the rising threat of “remote radicalisation” online, which makes plots harder to detect.



ISIS has generated support around the world using its sophisticated propaganda network, including videos, radio bulletins, magazines, newsletters and websites.

The terrorist group’s media operations suffered a hit during military offensives that drove militants out of its self-declared “caliphate” in Syria and Iraq but have since recovered.

Propaganda messages are regularly sent out in multiple languages from Isis factions operating in countries including Afghanistan, Egypt and Libya, being translated and spread onwards by supporters.

A global crackdown on terrorist material by firms including Facebook, Twitter and YouTube has seen the vast majority of ISIS propaganda on the platforms removed, but it continues to operate on Telegram and smaller sites.

Earlier this month, the Home Office announced the launch of artificial intelligence technology that can identify Isis propaganda videos and prevent them from being uploaded to any video platform.


ISIS has generated support around the world using its sophisticated propaganda network, including videos, radio bulletins, magazines, newsletters and websites.

The terrorist group’s media operations suffered a hit during military offensives that drove militants out of its self-declared “caliphate” in Syria and Iraq but have since recovered.

Propaganda messages are regularly sent out in multiple languages from ISIS factions operating in countries including Afghanistan, Egypt and Libya, being translated and spread onwards by supporters.

A global crackdown on terrorist material by firms including Facebook, Twitter and YouTube has seen the vast majority of ISIS propaganda on the platforms removed, but it continues to operate on Telegram and smaller sites.

Earlier this month, the Home Office announced the launch of artificial intelligence technology that can identify ISIS propaganda videos and prevent them from being uploaded to any video platform.

“This Government has been taking the lead worldwide in making sure that vile terrorist content is stamped out,” UK Home Secretary Amber Rudd said.
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Old 17-02-19, 08:28   #2
 
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Breaking News 800 Jihadists to Wreak Havoc if Britain Does Not Take Back Fighters

800 Jihadists to Wreak Havoc if Britain Does Not Take Back Fighters, US Warns

Britain and its European allies are running out of time to take back their jihadists captured in Syria to prevent a surge in terror attacks on home soil, Donald Trump and senior US officials have warned.

The Telegraph UK, 17 FEB 2019.






With Isil's caliphate on the brink of collapse Trump administration officials have told The Sunday Telegraph they fear some of the 800 detained soldiers will wreak havoc unless European governments put them on trial.


US president Donald Trump tweeted on Saturday night warning that Isil fighters could "permeate Europe" and called on Britain, France and Germany to "step up" and put the prisoners on trial in their countries.

He said: "The Caliphate is ready to fall. The alternative is not a good one in that we will be forced to release them.

"The US does not want to watch as these ISIS fighters permeate Europe, which is where they are expected to go.

"We do so much, and spend so much - Time for others to step up and do the job that they are so capable of doing. We are pulling back after 100% Caliphate victory!"

The rare rebuke by America of its anti-Isil coalition partners comes as the British government showed further signs of division on how to handle stranded foreign fighters and their family members.

David Gauke, the Justice Secretary, said on Saturday that the UK could be powerless to stop Shamima Begum, the 19-year-old Isil bride from Bethnal Green, returning home, saying that “we can't make people stateless”.

That clashed with the stance of Sajid Javid, the Home Secretary, who had insisted earlier this week he would “not hesitate” to prevent the return of anyone who supported terrorist organisations abroad.

With coalition forces preparing to declare victory over Isil and America’s troop withdrawal from Syria imminent, there is intense concern in Washington that "time is running out" to bring the terror group’s fighters to justice.

Many are being held by the US-backed Kurds, a stateless group that have demanded Britain and others take the fighters off their hands.

One well-placed US government source said that Britain’s refusal to take back UK jihadists was effectively a policy of “leave them at large and hope they don’t find a way back”.

Another said that European allies had been warned their countries would be at risk if captured jihadists “are not locked up for a long time”.

There are also concerns that any Isil fighters who reach Europe could make their way to America undetected because of the visa waiver scheme.

While suspected terrorists should be on watch lists that would stop them boarding a plane, US officials acknowledge the system is not “foolproof”.

A senior UK government figure involved in the discussions defended the position, insisting that Britain wanted the jihadists to face justice in the Middle East.

Ministers also fear they would struggle to secure prosecutions because of the legal difficulties in bringing fighters back to the UK and the makeup of current laws. Sources told The Sunday Telegraph that at least seven British men are among the foreign fighters detained in Syria.

The declaration of victory over Isil’s caliphate appeared imminent last night as its fighters were pushed back to a pocket of land just 700 meters squared in eastern Syria. The terror group had once controlled an area the size of Britain.

Donald Trump, the US president, had forecast a final defeat would come on Saturday but Syrian Democratic Forces commanders slowed a push on the village of Baghouz over fears that civilians were being used as human shields.

The end of Isil’s territorial control does not mean total victory over the terror group, which still has thousands of fighters at large and a string of sleeper cells in Syria and Iraq.

However it is the moment of success which Mr Trump has been waiting for, with the withdrawal of America's 2,000 troops expected to swiftly follow - possibly as early as April.

The decision to withdraw, which was made before Christmas and both infuriated allies and triggered his defence secretary Jim Mattis to resign, has created looming uncertainty about what will happen in the region next.

Mike Pence, the US vice president, on Saturday attempted to calm fears at a security conference in Germany, saying: "The United States will continue to work with all our allies to hunt down the remnants of Isis wherever and whenever they rear their ugly heads.”

But the rift with allies was clear. Angela Merkel, the German chancellor, said: “Is it a good idea for the Americans to suddenly and quickly withdraw from Syria? Or will it once more strengthen the capacity of Iran and Russia to exert their influence?"


Britain’s refusal to take back jihadists who fled the UK to Syria and put them on trial - including two alleged members of the notorious ‘Beatles’ terror cell - has frustrated the Trump administration.

However one senior UK government figure involved in discussions defended the position, saying that it wanted British jihadists to face justice in the Middle East. Ministers have also argued that successful prosecution in the UK would be difficult to secure.

Discussing Miss Begum’s future on Saturday, Mr Gauke said: “Obviously we have to act within the powers that we have.” He added: “It is the case we can't make people stateless, but without getting to drawn into the specifics, the approach that we take as a government, which is the responsible one, is to ensure that we protect the British public. That is the key thing."
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Old 04-03-19, 18:05   #3
 
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Default Re: The Caliphate Hellscape of Smoke & Fire–ISIS Has Nowhere Left to Go

The Last Stand of ISIS: The SDF & Coalition Assault Resumes on Final ISIS Stronghold After The Brutal Assault Halted to Allow Thousands to Flee The Jihadists
  • The Forces announced they would resume the siege of Baghouz
  • The brutal assault was called off last month to evacuate thousands fleeing ISIS
  • Men - many suspected fighters - women and children were carted away
  • An SDF spokesman announced there are now 'only terrorists left in Baghouz'
Daily Mail UK 4 MAR 2019.


A spokesman for the SDF said they would continue their assault on Baghouz in eastern Syria where the once proud 'caliphate' has been brought to its knees.
Mustafa Bali said there were 'only terrorists left in Baghouz' and announced his forces would resume their efforts after halting last month.

Experts believe their are still hundreds of IS militants who have cowered behind their wives and children in caves and tunnels in their last bastion.





On their knees: A Bosnian man suspected of being an ISIS fighter kneels before SDF men as he surrenders from Baghouz on Friday





Men and boys suspected of being Islamic State group fighters raise up their hands as they await to be searched by members of the Kurdish-led Syrian Democratic Forces





Two injured boys suspected of being Islamic State supporters lay on the back of a truck...


Thousands of men - many of them suspected terrorists - women and children have limped from the ruins in the last three weeks.

They have been painstakingly driven out into the desert, separated and screened by the Kurdish forces before being moved north to camps in al-Hol.

The military campaign to drive out the the militants from the eastern banks of the Euphrates began in September, pushing them down toward this last corner in the village near the Iraqi border.

The military operation was halted on February 12 after the SDF discovered there was still a large number of civilians and hostages in the territory, which sits atop caves and tunnels where they had been hiding.

The evacuees said food was running low and clean water and medicine were scarce.

Many defended what remained of the extremist group's territorial hold, which once spanned a third of Iraq and Syria.





An SDF militia man raises the hat of a Bosnian man suspected of fighting for the brutal Islamic State terror group





Filthy and distraught looking children are loaded onto the back of truck as they await transport by the SDF on the outskirts of Baghouz





A girl waits to be screened on neutral ground away from the miserable last stronghold at Baghouz





Heavily shrouded women in the niqab, one holding a small child, wait to be screened by the SDF forces after making a last minute surrender


Bali would not speculate on how long the military operation might take but said he expects a 'fierce battle.'

He said the battles are expected to take place in a very small area that includes a complex network of tunnels, as well as suicide bombers and land mines.

'The battle to finish off what is left Daesh has started,' said SDF commander Adnan Afrin, using the Arabic acronym for IS.


The capture of the last pocket still held by IS fighters in Baghouz would mark the end of a devastating four-year global campaign to end the extremist group's hold on territory in Syria and Iraq - their so-called 'caliphate' that at the height of the group's power in 2014 controlled nearly a third of both Iraq and Syria.





A little girl gazes up at an SDF fighter who holds his assault rifle fast as his comrades work to screen those fleeing ISIS





Boys clamber up the sides of a truck while women sit in the back as they await transport, hoping to be taken to safety at the camps in al-Hol





Yezidi boys share a meal in a area held by the US-backed Kurdish-led Syrian Democratic Forces


In the last week alone, 13,000 people, most of them women and children, arrived at the al-Hol camp in Hassakeh province which now houses approximately 45,000 people, according to the United Nations.

In a statement Friday, the U.N. cited reports that more than 84 people, two thirds of them young children under five years of age, have died since December on their way to al-Hol camp after fleeing the extremist group in Syria's Deir el-Zour province.

'Many of the arrivals are exhausted, hungry and sick,' according to Jens Laerke, spokesman of the U.N. Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), at a news briefing in Geneva.





There is a flash of light in the dark town as an airstrike hits an Islamic State weapons depot. A few seconds later, a ball of flame engulfs the entire neighbourhood.

The sonic boom sends shockwaves through Baghuz, shaking the ground miles away, and for a second everything and everyone is stunned into silence.

Then the artillery fire starts up again. Five years after Isis swept across Syria and Iraq, all that remains of the “caliphate” that at its peak stretched across two countries and controlled 10 million people is a handful of streets in a bend of the Euphrates river running through this desert town, which will be retaken in the next few days.


.
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