Like its not bad enough having 1 Muslim terrorist (Abu Qatada) dodging deportion and facing justice. Here’s another Islamofascist thats avoiding being deported to Algeria by the stupid leftist human rights laws that are destroying this nation. The unnamed Muslim who even agrees he poses a threat to national security out is on bail, free to walk the British streets which are full of potential infidel targets and all that he despises. His appeal win is because he claims he is suicidal and may kill himself if he’s deported. SO WHAT!! ITS NOT OUR PROBLEM ONCE HE IS GONE!!
I dont like to hear of anybody dying especially killing themselves but lets put this into some kind of perspective. He is a criminal and needs to face justice.With proven links to major terrorist organizations, he has helped terrorists by fundraising for their killing sprees and fixed them up with fake documents. He admits he is a threat and hates this country and its people.
Whats best he gets deported and kills himself in Algeria ? Or he stays here claiming benifits and legal aid whilst others more deserving lose out. Until he decides he is going to kill himself anyway and decides to strap a bomb to himself and do it somewhere crowded and takes 50 innocent people out with him. Its a no brainer.
Suspected terrorist wins appeal
12:17pm Friday 25th January 2013 in News
A suspected terrorist from Algeria with links to supporters of al Qaida has won his appeal to stay on British soil – over fears he may kill himself if deported.
The North African fanatic, who does not dispute posing a threat to national security and is currently free on bail, is believed to have provided travel arrangements and fake passports to terrorists.
But in a blow to the Home Office, a special immigration court has allowed the 43-year-old to remain in Britain amid concerns his human rights will be breached because he is likely to commit suicide once returned to his home country.
In the same judgment, Mr Justice Mitting – who recently upheld hate preacher Abu Qatada’s appeal to remain in Britain – told six other Algerian terror suspects they must leave the country.
But the senior immigration judge warned that despite his ruling there was “no end in sight” in removing the men, who are also free on bail and include two fundamentalists linked with an alleged 2003 plot to commit mass murder using the poison ricin.
The Special Immigration Appeals Commission (Siac) decision comes shortly after a devastating terror attack on a gas facility in Algeria, which claimed the lives of dozens of hostages and pushed UK counter-terrorism efforts in North Africa to the top of the agenda at Westminster.
The Algerian who won his appeal – who cannot be named for legal reasons and was referred to as “G” – claimed asylum when he was caught entering the UK in 1995 on a fake passport.
A previous open judgment revealed he did not dispute the Home Secretary’s case that he poses a risk to national security.
He is a suspected active supporter of various international terror groups including Groupe Islamique Arme (GIA), an Islamist organisation that wants to overthrow the Algerian government and replace it with an Islamic state, and the Salafist Group for Preaching and Combat, which is now known as Al Qaida in the Islamic Maghreb.
He is understood to have supplied passports to terrorists and been involved in fundraising and providing travel to extremists undertaking jihad and terrorist training.
But the terror suspect was diagnosed with a major depressive disorder and is said to rely heavily on his wife.
He made a serious suicide attempt in 2005 when he was found hanging in his cell in HMP Belmarsh.
Medical experts concluded that medication would not help mitigate the suicide risk – only round the clock supervision could do that.
As a result, Mr Justice Mitting said: “We must look at the totality of the psychiatric evidence in the round. We are persuaded by it that the risk that G would commit suicide, especially after arrival in Algiers, is very high.
“It may be containable in the UK but no special arrangements have been negotiated with Algeria to cope with it.” He concluded that the UK would be in breach of Article 3 of the European Convention on Human Rights – that no one shall be subjected to torture or to inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment – if he were deported in his present condition.
The six suspects ordered to leave the country claimed they would be at risk of torture or poor treatment if returned to Algeria.
The men include a regular visitor to the Finsbury Park mosque, who sided with hook-handed hate preacher Abu Hamza, and a senior member of an Afghanistan training camp.
But Mr Justice Mitting said the court was “satisfied that the Algerian state’s assurances can be relied upon” in the case of these men.
He added that the relations between Algeria and UK are strong and the North African country has a good record with other men who have previously been deported.
However, in a sign that the six men are expected to continue to fight deportation through a series of appeals and in European courts, Mr Justice Mitting warned that after seven years of litigation there was “as yet, no end in sight”.
He said: “The objectives of the appellants and of the secretary of state – respectively, to be able to live free of restrictions and permanently in the UK and to deport the appellants to Algeria – are nowhere near attainment.”