Syria fighters poise no risk to UK, says father



Abubaker Deghayes

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Mr Deghayes pronounced there is a story of Britons fighting in unfamiliar wars

A male whose 3 sons went to quarrel opposite a Syrian supervision has pronounced British fighters will not poise a risk to a UK on their return.

Abubaker Deghayes spoke to a BBC after David Cameron pronounced Britain could not omit a confidence hazard a UK faced from jihadists in Iraq and Syria.

But Mr Deghayes pronounced there is a story of Britons fighting in unfamiliar wars.

After one of his sons Abdullah, 18, was shot passed in Syria, military searched a family home in Saltdean.

‘Political tactic’

“There will always be people who are peaceful to join wars that they consider are fit or they consider they have a avocation to assistance associate tellurian beings,” Mr Deghayes said.

“But how does that poise as a risk here? There is no explanation of that.

“I consider this is a tactic by a politicians, misusing a facts. Somehow it works with them really good to put fear in a ubiquitous public, [and] to pass laws holding divided a liberties.”

Abdullah DeghayesAbdullah Deghayes was reportedly fighting with a belligerent organisation when he was shot

Mr Deghayes said: “Many British citizens, or British residents, fought in Afghanistan opposite a Soviet Union. Many in Bosnia. Many in Kosovo, many in Libya, only recently.

“They’ve come back, they’re vital a normal life. They continue their life as normal.”

Police raids

Abdullah died after fasten a quarrel in Syria with his dual brothers, Jaffar, 16, and Amer, 20.

He was reportedly fighting opposite President Assad’s army with a organisation related to Al-Qaeda when he was shot.

After his son’s death, Mr Deghayes urged his other dual sons to leave a nation and lapse home.

He pronounced he had attempted to convince them not to go to Syria.

The brothers are a nephews of Omar Deghayes, who was hold by a US during a Guantanamo Bay stay as an rivalry conflicting from 2002 until 2007, following his detain in Pakistan.

Last month, Sussex Police and a South East Counter Terrorist Unit raided 4 addresses in Brighton and Hove, including a Dehayes’s home, and seized material, nonetheless no arrests were made.

On Wednesday, Downing Street suggested a UK confidence use had arrested 65 people suspected of Syria-related jihadist activities in a past 18 months.

James Brokenshire, a apportion for immigration and security, pronounced a UK advises opposite all transport to Syria.

“Even people travelling for well-intentioned charitable reasons are exposing themselves to critical risk, including being targeted for recruitment by militant groups,” he said.

“The best approach to assistance a Syrian people is to present to purebred charities that have ongoing service operations.”

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