Last Friday, a radical Islamist named Usman Khan stabbed two people to death on the London Bridge and wounded three others.
It has been unearthed that Khan was previously imprisoned for conspiring with eight others to bomb several London landmarks, including the London Stock Exchange, the American embassy, then-Mayor of London Boris Johnson’s house, and Westminster Abbey.
Khan was freed from prison after serving under seven years of his 16-year prison term.
At the time of his murderous stabbing spree, Khan was attending a “prisoner rehabilitation” event sponsored by Cambridge University. Khan was also slated to speak about his own “rehabilitation.”
An anti-terrorism specialist has warned that Britain’s criminal justice system is playing “Russian roulette” with the public.
Before being imprisoned, Khan plotted with his fellow jihadi terrorists, raising funds and recruiting for a terrorist training camp in Pakistan. Khan intended to build the terrorist camp on land owned by his parents. His plan was to disguise the camp as a Muslim school, with “students” that would return to the UK and commit terrorist attacks.
Khan was still wearing an electronic monitoring tag at the time of his terrorist attack. He was released from prison just one year ago.
While Khan was released from prison early, the United Kingdom has been busy persecuting the hero who defended the last jihadi terror attack on the London Bridge.
Roy Larner, 49, became known as the “Lion of London Bridge” in 2017 for fighting off terrorists on the London Bridge.
Two years ago, three Jihadis drove a van into a crowd of people on London Bridge and then moved from building to building, killing seven people. Larner, who had been at a pub drinking with friends, fought the terrorists off with his bare fists, was badly injured, taking serious stab wounds all over his body. His actions allowed dozens of other people to escape.
“They had these long knives and started shouting about Allah. Then it was, ‘Islam, Islam, Islam,’” Larner said. “Like an idiot I shouted back at them … I took a few steps towards them and said, ‘Fuck you, I’m Millwall,’” he said, referring to his favorite soccer team.”
Across Britain, people pushed for Larner to be given one of England’s highest honors, the George Cross medal.
Larner was recently added to a British terrorist watchlist called the ‘Prevent’ program because the government claimed Larner could become an anti-Islam extremist.
Larner was monitored by UK authorities and forced to attend “de-radicalization” classes, who claimed that Larner was at risk for extremist behaviors because he had been contacted by individuals with ties to anti-Islamic groups. After staying for 12 days in the hospital and receiving 80 stitches after the terrorist attack, Larner was charged with a crime for possessing illegal painkillers.
“They treat me like a terrorist but I’m not political at all,” said Larner.
Across Europe, radical jihadi terrorists have received light sentences for crimes ranging from rape to murder.
In 2017, a radical Islamist livestreamed a gang rape on Facebook while celebrating and shouting racist things at his victim. He received a mere four months in prison. The same radical was recently arrested for murder after being released.
In France this past week, prosecutors announced they would not charge the killer of 65-year old Sarah Halimi, a Jewish woman and kindergarten teacher in Paris, with murder. Halimi was killed by radical Islamist Kobili Traore. Traore broke into Halimi’s apartment and beat her while reciting verses from the Koran and then threw her off the balcony.
Andrew Meyer is the author of Don't Tase Me Bro! Real Questions, Fake News, And My Life As A Meme
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