- Mohammed and Nazimabee Golamaully sent £219 to their Jihadist nephew
- Zafirr Golamaully hinted at Charlie Hebdo attack online before it happened
- Nazimabee was jailed for 22 months in November for funding ISIS fighter Zaffir
- But after a 'plea for mercy' on behalf of her four kids, the mother has now been released by Court of Appeal judges in a decision 'founded on compassion'
A mother, who was jailed for sending money to her ISIS jihadi nephew in Syria, has been freed so she can go home to looks after her children.
Nazimabee Golamaully, 46, from Streatham in London, was jailed for 22 months in November for funding her husband's nephew, ISIS fighter Zaffir Golamaully.
But after a 'plea for mercy' on behalf of her four kids, the mother has now been released by Court of Appeal judges.
'Our decision is founded on compassion,' said Mrs Justice Cheema-Grubb.
Mohammed Golamaully, 48, and his wife, Nazimabee Golamaully, 45, provided the money to Zafirr Golamaully on or before August 13, 2014
But after a 'plea for mercy' on behalf of her four kids, the mother has now been released by Court of Appeal judges
The court heard Golamaully, of Mitcham, had been jailed at the Old Bailey alongside her hospital director husband, Mohammed, who got 27 months.
At the time she wired the cash in 2014, the IT specialist had developed an 'interest in radical Islam', said the judge.
She had downloaded eight issues of the glossy Isis propaganda magazine 'Dabiq'.
However, she claimed she was egged on by her husband to send £219 to jihadi Zaffir and later renounced her support of terrorism.
The nephew - who is in his 20s - had trained with Isis and fought for the terrorists against the Kurdish PKK.
The judge noted the plight of the couple's four children - aged between nine and 15 - with both parents in jail.
Her oldest daughter is struggling with her GCSEs, said the judge, who added: 'Her children are suffering'.
She has been moved even further away from her kids so that visiting has become far harder, she said.
And social workers and witnesses spoke of the wife as a 'dedicated and brilliant mother', who was heavily involved in her children's schooling.
'We have heard the plea for mercy on behalf of her children,' the judge continued.
'As an exception, we find it appropriate to conclude that the general need for deterrence does not drown out the requirement for compassion.'
The 22-month sentence was cut to eight months, meaning that she was released, given time already served.
The judge, who was sitting with Lady Justice Rafferty and Judge Jeffrey Pegden QC, allowed the appeal.