Texas Synagogue Terrorist Had Criminal Record And Was Banned From UK Court For 9/11 Rants

Sunday, January 16, Malik Faisal Akram was shot and killed after an 11-hour hostage situation at a Colleyville, Texas synagogue. Reports say Akram traveled from the UK to New York around two weeks ago before going to Texas for the attack, which involved taking four people hostage.

UK police arrested two teenagers in Manchester who are assumed to be working with Malike Faisal Akram in pulling off the anti-Semitic attack. The Great Manchester Police told Sky News, “Two teenagers were detained in south Manchester this evening. They remain in custody for questioning.”

The Manchester Police also said that the department is working with the US in investigating the terrorist attack. In the same report, Akram’s family released a statement apologizing to the victims of their son’s evil attack. Akram’s brother Gulbar acting as the family’s spokesman, said that despite Akram suffering from mental health issues, they “were confident that he would not harm the hostages.”

Akram’s family was actively working with the FBI hostage negotiation team. “There was nothing we could have said to him or done that would have convinced him to surrender,” Gulbar said.

Sky News reporter Inzamam Rashid, who spoke with Gulbar directly, reported that his brother questioned how Akram could have made it into America with his criminal record. “He’s known to police,” said Gulbar about his brother Malike Faisal Akram. “Got a criminal record. How was he allowed to get a visa and acquire a gun?”

Malik Faisal Akram was banned from a UK court after going on a 9/11 themed rant. According to the Jerusalem Post, The Exclusion Order was placed on Akram in 2001 “for threatening and abusing staff and allegedly telling a court usher that he wished the usher had died on one of the 9/11 planes.”

Shortly after Akram was shot, the FBI claimed it had no clue as to why the Muslim extremist would fly from England to America in order to take four Jewish synagogue members hostage on a Jewish holy day in an attempt to free a Pakistani neuroscientist with ties to Al Qaeda, who is in jail for trying to kill US military members in Afghanistan.

After intense backlash from Americans, tired of the FBI creating narratives that help the Biden administration, the FBI was forced to admit Akram’s attack on the Colleyville synagogue was an anti-Semitic terrorist attack cared out by an Islamic extremist who carries anti-American views but was granted a visa anyways.


“This is a terrorism-related matter, in which the Jewish community was targeted, and is being investigated by the Joint Terrorism Task Force. Preventing acts of terrorism and violence is the number one priority of the FBI,” said the updated FBI statement.


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