From Rebel Media
Omar Khadr “will become a celebrity of the anti-war, anti-Canadian left”
Canada’s dhimmi media loves this so-called “child soldier” but the average Canadian doesn’t share their affection. Especially after the Muslim terror attack on Parliament Hill. Khadr has never taken responsibility for his crimes or renounced Al Qaeda. He will now become a propaganda tool to demonize the West.
Terrorist Omar Khadr was granted bail today. Khadr is dangerous, but for different reasons than you might expect. Khadr is dangerous, but not because he’ll commit further terrorist acts.
He’s much more powerful and important as a propaganda tool.
Remember when the Ottawa Citizen gave Khadr an op-ed space to criticize Canada’s anti-terror policies?
That’s just the beginning.
We all know how the Media Party sticks up for their “child soldier.”
I also explain what experts say are the three signs a jihadist will re-offend, and look at which of these Khadr displays.
From Rebel Media
Facts about Omar Khadr that his mainstream media cheerleaders refuse to tell you
Ezra Levant exposes facts about convicted terrorist Omar Khadr that the media party won’t tell you. Khadr was not a child soldier. He was/is a terrorist. He wasn’t a little lamb. He’s extremely racist and sexist. Did you know what he did to a black prison guard? The media party won’t tell you.
Here’s a look at the long legal odyssey of Canadian born Omar Khadr:
1986: Omar Khadr is born in Toronto on Sept. 19, but lives with family in Pakistan until 1995.
1995: Khadr’s father is arrested in connection with the bombing of the Egyptian embassy in Islamabad, but is freed after then-prime minister Jean Chretien raises the arrest with Pakistani Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto.
1996: After briefly returning to Canada, the family moves to Jalalabad in Taliban-controlled eastern Afghanistan, where they live in Osama bin Laden’s compound.
1996: The Khadr brothers begin attending weapons training camps affiliated with the Taliban and bin Laden. The family makes annual trips to Canada to raise money and collect supplies.
July 27, 2002: Two Afghan government soldiers are killed and several U.S. troops sustain injuries as coalition forces move in on Khadr’s compound. Khadr throws a grenade that kills U.S. Sgt. 1st Class Christopher Speer. Khadr is injured in the melee.
October 2002: Khadr is transferred to Guantanamo Bay.
February 2003: Investigators from the RCMP and the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) interview Khadr at Guantanamo.
March 2004: Khadr’s grandmother, Fatmah Elsamnah, launches lawsuit against the Department of Foreign Affairs, alleging Ottawa failed to protect her grandson’s rights as a Canadian. Elsamnah later launches a similar suit against U.S. authorities.
Aug. 10, 2005: A Federal Court judge says Canadian agencies, including CSIS, are violating Khadr’s Charter rights by turning information gleaned in interviews over to U.S. investigators.
Nov. 7, 2005: The U.S. military charges Khadr with conspiracy, attempted murder and aiding the enemy in connection with the deadly 2002 skirmish that killed Speer.
February 2006: A U.S. civil court orders the Khadr family to pay $102 million to Speer’s widow and a second soldier injured in the 2002 attack.
March 17, 2008: Khadr alleges that he was threatened with rape and violence by interrogators seeking to extract a confession.
May 23, 2008: The Supreme Court of Canada concludes that Canadian officials illegally shared information about Khadr with the U.S.
Aug. 14, 2009: Canada’s Federal Court of Appeal upholds ruling that requires the Canadian government to press for Omar Khadr’s return from Guantanamo Bay.
Jan. 29, 2010: Canada’s Supreme Court overturns court orders requiring the Canadian government try to repatriate Khadr, despite agreeing that Khadr’s human rights are being violated.
July 7, 2010: Khadr tries to fire his three American lawyers, including a military court-appointed military lawyer, saying he has no chance at a fair trial. A judge later refuses to allow it.
Aug. 9, 2010: Khadr officially pleads not guilty to five war crimes charges, including murder, at a pre-trial hearing. Judge Col. Patrick Parrish rules Khadr’s confessions will be admissible as evidence.
Oct. 25, 2010: Amid talk of an agreement, Khadr changes his plea to guilty on all five counts; gets opportunity to apply for a transfer to a Canadian prison after one year in a U.S. facility.
Oct. 31, 2010: Jurors sentence Khadr to 40 years in prison for war crimes but a pre-trial deal limits the actual sentence to eight years.
May 26, 2011: The Convening Authority for Military Commissions rejects a clemency appeal filed by Khadr. The prisoner had appealed to have his sentence cut in half, arguing that improper testimony swayed the jury at his sentencing hearing.
April 2012: U.S. Defence Secretary Leon Panetta signs off on Khadr’s transfer.
Sept. 29, 2012: A U.S. military airplane brings Khadr back to Canada. He is transferred to the Millhaven Institution near Kingston.
April 28, 2013: Khadr’s lawyer says he plans to appeal the terrorism convictions.
May 28, 2013: Khadr is transferred to the maximum security Edmonton Institution.
Sept. 23, 2013: An Edmonton judge hears arguments on whether Khadr is actually serving a youth sentence and should be transferred to a provincial jail.
Oct. 18, 2013: Khadr is denied a transfer to a provincial jail.
Feb. 11, 2014: Khadr’s lawyer confirms his client has been transferred out of the federal maximum security prison in Edmonton to Bowden Institution, a medium-security prison near the town of Innisfail.
May 22, 2014: Speer’s widow and an American soldier blinded by the grenade sue Khadr for close to $45 million.
July 8, 2014: Alberta’s Appeal Court grants an application that Khadr to be transferred to a provincial jail but his lawyers later consent to a stay of the ruling.
March 26, 2015: Khadr asks for bail pending outcome of his appeal in the United States of his conviction for war crimes.
April 24, 2015: Albert judge grants Khadr’s bail application.
From Global News …… Our lamestream media!
Omar Khadr was 15 years old when he was captured by U.S. forces in Afghanistan and convicted of killing an American soldier. Now in an Alberta prison, he’s been granted bail. But, he’s not a free man yet. Reid Fiest reports.
Almost 13 years after American soldiers captured him as a grievously wounded 15-year-old boy in Afghanistan, Omar Khadr found himself tantalizingly close to his first taste of freedom on Friday after a judge granted him bail.
While his supporters were overjoyed at the unprecedented decision, a “disappointed” federal government immediately said it would appeal any interim release for the former Guantanamo Bay inmate.
“We have vigorously defended against any attempt to lessen his punishment,” Public Safety Minister Steven Blaney said in a statement.
Scarborough Centre MP Roxanne James said she was shocked by the decision and said that someone who was charged and plead guilty for such serious crimes should remain and serve their sentence behind bars.
“Sometimes we hear these arguments from the opposition trying to make a victim out of Omar Amed Khadr. On our side we believe the real victim of this heinous act is obviously American Army medic Christopher Speer who lost his life in this incident.”
Speer was the American Special Forces medic who was killed in 2002 in a battle in Khost Province, Afghanistan.
In her ruling, Court of Queen’s Bench Justice June Ross found that Khadr has a constitutional right to apply for bail pending his appeal of five war-crimes convictions before a widely discredited American military commission.
She accepted evidence that he presents a low risk to public safety and has been a model prisoner – even though the federal government has branded him a hardened terrorist.
“This is a circumstance where balancing a strong appeal and the public confidence in the administration of justice favour the same result,” Ross said in her decision.
“He has a strong basis for an appeal and the risk to public safety is not such that it is in the public’s best interest that he remain in pretrial detention in a manner that could render his appeal irrelevant.”
Ross did say Khadr would have to remain behind bars at least until May 5 while terms of his release are hammered out.
“Omar is fortunate to be back in Canada where we have real courts and real laws,” Nate Whitling, one of Khadr’s lawyers, said minutes after the decision.
“What you read in the paper from the government is a lot of hollow rhetoric.”
There was no immediate word from the U.S. State Department.
The Toronto-born Khadr, now 28, is currently in the Bowden Institution north of Calgary, where he is serving out an eight-year sentence handed down by the military commission in Guantanamo Bay in 2010.
The Canadian Press has learned he was reclassified as a minimum-security prisoner from medium in the last few days.
Khadr has said he only pleaded guilty to the war crimes he was accused of committing as a youth to get out of Guantanamo and be sent back to Canada.
Several prominent citizens in Edmonton – including academics and business people – offered their support for his bail application. His longtime lawyer, Dennis Edney, and wife, Patricia Edney, offered to take him into their home.
Patricia Edney welcomed the prospect in light of Ross’s decision.
“Sounds good to me,” she said.
Dennis Edney, who has long championed Khadr’s case, was thrilled at the unprecedented decision, which, he said, had been a long time coming.
“The Canadian government should never have allowed Omar to be in Guantanamo,” Edney said. “It should be held accountable for participating in his torture there.”
Whitling had argued that Khadr’s appeal of his conviction stood a good chance of success – especially in light of other American court decisions – but was dragging on, meaning it might not be resolved before his sentence expires.
For its part, the government argued Ross had no jurisdiction to hear the bail application from an offender convicted abroad and returned to Canada. Giving him bail would undermine Canada’s international relations and obligations, the government argued – a position Ross rejected.
It also urged her to take into account the fact that Khadr pleaded guilty to serious offences – including murder, in violation of the laws of war for the death of an American special forces soldier following a fierce firefight in Afghanistan in July 2002.
If he’s released, Khadr will have to get used to living in Canada. He lived with his family before his arrest mainly in Pakistan and in Taliban-controlled eastern Afghanistan. His father was an associate of Osama bin Laden and the family stayed for a time at the terror mastermind’s compound.
Edney rejected the government’s characterization of his client as terrorist.
“Canadians will see and meet a different Omar Khadr than the one wrongly portrayed by the Harper government,” he said.
Next month, the Supreme Court will hear the government’s appeal of an Alberta court’s decision that Khadr should have been treated as a juvenile offender. In June, he applies for parole for the first time. He is eligible for statutory release in October 2016, after serving two-thirds of his sentence, which expires in 2018.
So….. He is not out yet. The federal government immediately launched an appeal of Judge Ross’s stupid decision to grant Khadr bail. I’m sure that if released that CSIS will be following every move he and his family make. Hope the Khadr’s screw up royally!
What does make me mad is the fact that he is even eligible for release in October 2016. He is a terrorist as was his father and his brother. His mother and sister have already stated before they are al-Qaeda supporters. How many times must they state the fact that they really do not like Canada before we ship them to Pakistan? Revoke their Canadian status and passports and get rid of the trash! Mom and sis are already packed into their Hefty Black garbage bags anyways!
I’m sure we will see a different Omar Khadr! One who is now a grown man and that much more dangerous to have in Canada! The Harper Gov’t. did not portray him wrongly! The truth is the truth! Justice June Ross is an idiot! Obviously doesn’t know what this man is capable of doing in the name of his satanic god. If he didn’t find it difficult when he was 15 Yrs. old…..he’ll have no trouble with it now.