A 43-year-old married Algerian terror suspect who has been in in Britain illegally since 1995- when he arrived in the country using a fake passport- and is admittedly a threat to national security, will remain in the U.K. because he's suicidal. According to Justice Mitting he has major depression and might just kill himself if he is deported so he needs to stay. He apparently tried once before, in 2005, when he tried to hang himself in his prison cell, so they're terribly concerned he might do it again. So what! Let him. The unnamed man doesn't dispute he's a threat, he supposedly supports the group involved in the recent hostage crisis massacre at the Algerian gas plant, has allegedly raised funds and arranged for fake passports and travel for terrorists, and yet the SIAC believes his human rights would be breached if deported? Justice Mitting, of course, is the same man who let hate preacher Abu Qatada stay in the country, a free man.
Mitting said of the suicidal Algerian terrorist:
'We are persuaded by it that the risk that G would commit suicide, especially after arrival in Algiers, is very high.
'It may be containable in the UK but no special arrangements have been negotiated with Algeria to cope with it.'
He did tell six other Algerians they have to get the heck out of the UK, though some believe they will probably continue to appeal. And more than likely they too will get to stay. England can then fill up with terrorists and hate preachers, all being supported by the British taxpayer.
Among the six men were two fundamentalists with links to an alleged 2003 plot to commit mass murder using the poison ricin and cohorts of hook-handed preacher Abu Hamza. [Snip] The six suspects ordered to leave the country claimed they would be at risk of torture or degrading treatment if returned to Algeria.
Among them is a regular visitor to the Finsbury Park mosque, who sided with hate preacher Abu Hamza, and a senior member of an Afghanistan training camp.
But Mr Justice Mitting said the court was 'satisfied that the Algerian state's assurances can be relied upon' in the case of these men.Litigation has been going on for seven years, and Mitting said there was "as yet, no end in sight", but the Home Office wants them out, soon.
Good luck with that.