"There is a forgotten, nay almost forbidden word,
which means more to me than any other.
That word is ENGLAND." - Sir Winston Churchill
Friday, September 18, 2015
British intelligence is monitoring 3,000 Muslims striving to kill and die for Allah – at a cost of £24mil per year
About a year ago the British media reported that it costs £8,000 EACH a year to monitor Muslim savages who want to target the kafirs to please their Allah. So this bill comes to £24 million while the borders are open to more and more of them to grow and breed in the country. Let’s keep to really low numbers and pretend that “only” 10% of Germany’s new 800,000 Muslim “refugees” need to be babysat for plotting terrorism. At £,8000 a pop ($12,500) that would be £640 million in costs just to monitor them. And if we take real facts into consideration from around Europe, about 50-70% of Muslims will be pro-jihad. Just imagine the costs to deal with this insanity.
How sensible and viable is it to keep Muslims in the country? Rather than looking for a needle in a haystack, why don’t they stop throwing needles into the haystack all together?
Ban Muslim immigration. Deport Muslims back to Islamic countries. It’s not financially, socially or cultural sustainable to bring in Muslims.
MI5 and police are watching more than 3,000 homegrown terror suspects willing to attack on British soil
Head of MI5 warns of unprecedented threat from homegrown jihadis
3,000 men and women, mainly in their teens, are being watched in UK
Andrew Parker said six terror plots alone foiled at home in the past year
NHS playing role in identifying people at risk of being radicalised
Warning: 3,000 jihadis are being watched and MI5 boss Andrew Parker, pictured, said six plots have been foiled at home in the past year
More than 3,000 British Islamist extremists are being monitored by police and the security services, it was revealed today.
The group of men and women, mainly in their teens, have been radicalised and are willing to launch a terror attack in the UK, sources have said.
Hundreds may also have trained in Syria as ISIS fighters before returning to Britain.
It came as the head of MI5 warned that the UK is facing an unprecedented terror threat with home-grown fanatics are ‘being radicalised to the point of violence within weeks’.
Andrew Parker said the six plots foiled at home in the past year ‘is the highest number I can recall in my 32-year career, certainly the highest number since 9/11’.
His agency has also helped to foil a further nine plots overseas while the Government is said to have a ‘kill list’ of British jihadis in Syria they want to assassinate.
On the home-grown threat, Mr Parker warned: ‘Most of the people who try to become involved in terrorism in this country are people who are born and brought up here, have come through our education system and have nonetheless concluded that their home country, the country of their birth, is their enemy.’
Security sources have said that more than 3,000 people are being watched because they are considered a threat to the UK.
The NHS is helping root out extremists because experts believe a ‘significant’ number are suffering from mental health problems, The Times said today.
These people are so vulnerable to grooming by other extremists that the NHS has staff who help identify ‘extremist behaviour’, according to the newspaper.
Yesterday Mr Parker said greater powers were needed to monitor social media, the internet and phone apps which Islamic State and others are using to ‘broadcast their message and incite and direct terrorism’ in the UK.
Mr Parker also warned the internet giants that they have an ‘ethical responsibility’ to alert the security agencies to potential threats.
Threat: Reyaad Khan, left and right, from Cardiff, fled to Syria to join ISIS but before he was killed he had demanded attacks on Britain.
Aftermath: Activists in Raqqa told MailOnline that this image captures the moments immediately after Reyaad Khan and Ruhul Amin were dramatically killed by an RAF drone strike in ISIS’ de facto capital city
A Parliamentary inquiry into the 2013 murder of Fusilier Lee Rigby found one of the fanatics, Michael Adebowale, had discussed killing a soldier on Facebook with another extremist but neither MI5 or the police was alerted.
Mr Parker told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme: ‘There is a real question here about responsibility for those who carry this information.
‘Some of the social media companies operate arrangements for their own purposes under their codes of practice, which cause them to close accounts sometimes because of what is carried.
Killer: Junaid Hussain, who was originally from Birmingham, died last month after a US drone struck
‘There is then a question about why not come forward? If there is something that concerns terrorism, or child sex exploitation, or concerns some other appalling area of crime, why would the company not come forward?’
Mr Parker made his remarks in the first ever live interview by a serving head of either MI5, MI6 or GCHQ.
It comes ahead of the publication of two pieces of Government legislation – on combating extremism, and giving security officials greater powers to monitor communications data – that are likely to prove hugely controversial. Critics claimed it was the first salvo in the battle to revive the so-called snoopers’ charter.
But Mr Parker said it was a fact that new technologies were posing ever-greater challenges to his agency and the law had not kept pace.
He insisted MI5 was not interested in ‘browsing through the private lives’ of the general public and should work within a ‘transparent’ legal framework.
The problems faced by the security agencies have been compounded by the US fugitive Edward Snowden – who stole and leaked details of secret intelligence-gathering techniques used by Britain and the US. His revelations, published in the Guardian, have led to fanatics changing the way they communicate.
Last month a British fanatic was killed in an unprecedented RAF drone attack because he was plotting an atrocity at an event attended by the Queen.
David Cameron stunned MPs by revealing the UK had used military force in Syria without parliamentary authority and against a Briton, claiming it was an act of self defence.
‘There was a terrorist directing murder on our streets and no other means to stop him,’ said the Prime Minister.
A second Islamic State fanatic from Britain, Ruhul Amin, died with the main target, Reyaad Khan, in the secret operation on August 21.
A third, Junaid Hussain, was killed three days later by a US drone in a joint operation with the UK.
British Islamic State executioner Mohammed Emwazi is terrified of being killed in a drone attack and shields himself behind civilians to avoid being targeted, it has been claimed.
The killer, nicknamed Jihadi John, fled onto a football pitch to mingle with the players in a desperate attempt to dodge a drone strike, according to witnesses.
Two non-Syrian visitors to IS territory in Mosul, northern Iraq, last year said Emwazi and his fellow jihadis were so paranoid that they stayed indoors when they heard drones overhead.
On one nine-hour car journey, Emwazi insisted that another militant spend much of the time scanning the sky for drones and could speak of little else when several were spotted.