'ISIS Bride' Wants to Go Home to Alabama

'ISIS Bride' Wants to Go Home to Alabama

'ISIS Bride' Wants to Go Home to Alabama

"Go on drive-bys and spill all of their blood, or rent a big truck and drive all over them", she wrote on Twitter in 2015.

"Hoda was right in the mix for English language propagandists", said terror researcher Seamus Hughes.

Jihadi bride Shamima Begum could be arrested if she arrives at the United Kingdom border, the head of the Met Police has said.

Begum was one of a group of schoolgirls from London's Bethnal Green neighbourhood who went to Syria to marry IS fighters in 2015 at a time when the group's online recruitment program lured many impressionable young people to its self-proclaimed caliphate.

"I hope America doesn't think I'm a threat to them and I hope they can accept me", she told ABC. "I thought that I understood my religious beliefs". We also know that she actually lost control over her social media while she was there, so we don't truly know what tweets actually came out from her.

After her husband Rahman was killed in the Syrian town of Kobane, she also angrily wrote: "Terrorize the kuffar [non-Muslims] at home".

State Department spokesman Robert Palladino said Tuesday that he could not discuss her particular case, but said that for any ISIS members in Syria, the department's policy, "in this regard, would be to repatriate them - and that's what we call on all countries to do". "The constitution says people born in the United States and "subject to the jurisdiction thereof" are USA citizens, but they're saying she wasn't subject to the jurisdiction thereof because her father was a diplomat, but at the time of her birth her father was not a diplomat, and we have all the necessary paperwork and documents to prove that", he told MEE. Seeing bloodshed up close changed me. Apologetic now, she has said others took over her account.

Her father, according to the lawyer, was not a diplomat at the time.


"Being where I was and seeing the ppl around me scared me because I realized I didn't want to be a part of this".

The 24-year-old said in an interview with The Guardian that she had been brainwashed online and "deeply regrets" voluntarily joining the movement. At 19 she escaped an Isis stronghold in Syria and, at nine months pregnant and anxious for her baby, made her way to a refugee camp where she gave birth to a baby boy over the weekend.

Her attorney, Hassan Shibly, head of Florida's Council on American-Islamic Relations, said Muthana is willing to face the legal consequences. I believe that America gives second chances. Upon news that more than a dozen British ISIS were expected to be detained at the Syrian camp, the BBC reported, "Home Secretary Sajid Javid told MPs on Monday that he would not "hesitate to prevent" the return of Britons who travelled to Syria to join IS".

Muthana left Alabama to join ISIS four years ago at age 19. Shamima Begum is a 19-year-old British citizen who, like Muthana, left her home country as a teenager to join ISIS.

Begum made the front pages last week when she revealed she was hoping to return to the United Kingdom so she and her baby, who has since been born, could be looked after.

There are now plans to change the law to make travelling to certain terror hotspots a criminal offence, but this would not apply retrospectively to Ms Begum.

Her two older children have died.

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