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Muslim migrants plotted poison attack in UK

So why did Munir Mohammed leave the lands of Islam to travel to the West?

Was it, as the elites demand we believe, because he was seeking protection as a refugee?

Or was it just for jihad and killing kuffars in their own land?

Amongst his many schemes after arriving in the UK, he investigated making poison while working at a supermarket ready-meals factory.

  • Munir Mohammed began buying chemicals for a homemade pressure cooker bomb
  • He offered himself as a “lone wolf” attacker to an IS commander communicating with him over Facebook
  • He investigated making poison while working at a supermarket ready-meals factory
  • Rowaida El-Hassan provided him with technical guidance as a trained pharmacist

Rest assured the enemedia will explain that Mohammed, like millions of other jihadis, are merely “misunderstanding” Islam.

Derby terror plot: The online Casanova and his lover

Dominic Casciani, BBC, January 8, 2017:

A couple who met online have been convicted of preparing for terrorism in a plot that could have attacked Derby or poisoned supermarket food.

Who was the man behind the plans – and why was he even in the UK in the first place?

Munir Mohammed fancied himself as a bit of a catch. He was a charmer.

He was so convinced that he was a ladies’ man, Derby’s own online Casanova, that he was aiming for four wives.

Even though along the way he’d abandoned the first on the migrant trail in Greece and never actually met the second.

As for the third prospective bride, British woman Rowaida El-Hassan, things didn’t work out too well there either.

She found herself in the Old Bailey dock alongside him, accused of helping Mohammed prepare a major act of terrorism.

In that plan:

  • Munir Mohammed began buying chemicals for a homemade pressure cooker bomb
  • He offered himself as a “lone wolf” attacker to an IS commander communicating with him over Facebook
  • He investigated making poison while working at a supermarket ready-meals factory
  • Rowaida El-Hassan provided him with technical guidance as a trained pharmacist

And while all of that was going on, he was using a sophisticated false documents to access services and work in the UK.

Who is Munir Mohammed?

Rowaida El-Hassan came from Sudan to the UK legally as a child while 36-year-old Munir Mohammed, originally from Eritrea, grew up in the neighbouring country with his mother.

After she died, the then teenager worked in Libya, before returning to Sudan to marry.

Looking for a better life, he and his pregnant wife left for Europe in June 2013 and paid people smugglers to take them by boat across the dangerous Mycale Strait between Turkey and the Greek island of Samos.

From there they went to Athens and started to walk. And when Lana lost the baby, Munir Mohammed walked on without her, dumping her in the country.

He followed the now familiar Balkan migrant route and reached France in January 2014.

 
Image caption Munir Mohammed’s police custody picture

Finally, he paid more people smugglers to hide him in a lorry so he could reach the UK. And he eventually emerged at a motorway services on the M1 in Bedfordshire.

Police handed him over to immigration officers – and in February 2014 he made an application for asylum. He was later released from an immigration removal centre and placed in a shared house at the Home Office’s expense in Leopold Street, Derby.

Munir Mohammed wasn’t allowed to work – but he wanted to earn and took a cash-in-hand job at a car wash and then cleaned at an Indian restaurant.

By May 2016 he had obtained EU documents in another man’s name and secured work at Kerry Foods, a major manufacturer of ready-meals in nearby Burton upon Trent. He told the jury he cooked sauces for meals going to Tesco and Morrisons.

During his often incoherent evidence, Munir Mohammed claimed to have been sending money to the woman he’d abandoned in Greece – but he also revealed that he had since “married” a second woman in Sudan.

The only problem is that they hadn’t met. So he began looking for something more satisfying than a virtual wife, signed up to a British dating website and found Rowaida El-Hassan.

And all the time, his interest in the extremism of the so-called Islamic State was growing.

How did Rowaida El-Hassan get involved?

Rowaida El-Hassan, 32, came from a well-to-do Sudanese family. The university-educated north Londoner helped her husband grow a successful pharmacy network in Khartoum – but he cheated on her.

She returned home with her two children and began the messy process of a divorce, and looking, once more, for Mr Right.

 
Image caption Rowaida El-Hassan

“I am looking for a very simple, honest and straight-forward man who fears Allah before anything else,” she wrote on a dating website. “I am looking for a man I can vibe with on a spiritual and intellectual level. Someone who can teach me new things and inspire me.”

Munir Mohammed was a match. For three months, they chatted online and on the phone, often late into the night.

“There was emotional attachment,” the chemist told her trial. “There were feelings developing. I liked the attention he was giving me.”

In April, El-Hassan sent Mohammed happy pictures of her son and his birthday cake.

He sent her five Islamic State videos.

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