- Mohammed Shabir Ali jailed for raising money to train jihadis with AK-47s
- 29-year-old posed as charity collector to raise £3,000 ISIS-linked group
- The father-of-three was jailed and put on a terror watchlist for ten years
- He was employed as a Sainsbury's driver but has now 'quit the job'
- It is believed he did not disclose his past conviction on his application
Father-of-three Mohammed Shabir Ali, 29, of Tower Hamlets, East London, was jailed for raising £3,000 for al-Shabaab training camps
An extremist jailed for raising thousands of pounds to help an ISIS-linked terror group train jihadis with AK-47s has left his job as a Sainsbury's delivery driver hours after his previous conviction was revealed.
Father-of-three Mohammed Shabir Ali, 29, of Tower Hamlets, east London, was jailed for three years in 2012 after raising £3,000 for al-Shabaab training camps in Somalia.
Since being freed from jail, he landed himself a job working as a home delivery driver for Sainsbury's – working out of a depot in east London and dropping off online food orders to customers' homes while unsupervised.
It is believed he did not disclose his previous conviction when applying for the job.
According to Sainsbury's policy, anyone with a previous conviction must declare it on their application form, and if a terrorism-related offence was disclosed that would end the application process instantly.
Sainsbury's said it does not comment on individual employees but confirmed Shabir no longer worked for the company and it is understood he quit the firm.
A spokesman confirmed the supermarket chain has launched an internal investigation into the case, including a review of CRB checks that all delivery drivers undergo.
Shabir, along with his identical twin brother Shafiq Ali, posed as charity collectors to raise the money which they funnelled back to the al-Qaeda-affiliated group.
As a result of their crimes, he was placed on a terror watchlist for 10 years and sent to Belmarsh prison.
A reporter for MailOnline attended what is believed to be Shabir's home address today and approached his family but was abused.
A woman said: 'Just f*** off, all you are doing is writing lies', before she was heard shouting 'aggressively' in a foreign language.
His employment outraged MPs and shoppers, who claim it is 'scandalous' he is working in a one-to-one customer role, which sees him take groceries inside homes.
One Sainsbury's customer told The Sun: 'He's a convicted terrorist. How can Sainsbury's let him do this?
'He is entering people's homes, sometimes vulnerable people of different faiths.'
Tory MP Andrew Rosindell added: 'If someone has been convicted for funding terrorism the employer and more importantly the customers should be made aware.'
Shabir's trial in August 2012 heard how he and his brother imitated legitimate fundraisers on street stalls collecting money for Palestinians and the world's poor.
But instead of giving the cash to good causes, they wired it to their elder brother Shamim, then aged 29, after he travelled to Somalia to join the Islamic insurgency.
Shamim had flown to Somalia via Nairobi and Dubai in August 2008 to train alongside other jihadists in weapons, combat and survival.
Several weeks later he boasted in a telephone call about how he was prepared to die.
Mohammed Shabir Ali, along with his identical twin brother Shafiq Ali (pictured), posed as a charity collector to raise cash which they funnelled back to help jihadis
The brothers kept the phone conversation as a final memento of their elder sibling but it led to their arrest after counter terrorism police raided their home and discovered the digital recording.
Officers also uncovered extremist literature at the property, including a pamphlet by Anwar Al-Awlaki, entitled '44 Ways To Support Jihad.'
Sentencing them at the Old Bailey to three years in prison, Mr Justice Fulford said the men sent at least £3,000 to the Horn of Africa.
He said their brother was determined to sacrifice his life alongside others fighting to create an 'Islamic Emirate of Somalia'.
The brothers had been inspired by Al-Qaeda hate preacher Al-Awlaki, the mastermind behind a series of bombings before he was killed in a drone strike.
The judge added: 'Both defendants worked to help somebody who was contributing to terrorist activities in a war-torn country in Africa.
'The court must reflect the seriousness of offences of this kind in sentences given that they were intended to support terrorism.'
Shamim, who left Britain with two other men, has not been heard from since and the return parts of the trio's air tickets have never been used.
Shabir's wife said Sainsbury's was well aware of her husband's past, claiming 'they know all about what happened'.