Difference between revisions of "Mohammed Noor Masri"

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'''Mohammed Noor Masri''' is an [[Australian people|Australian]] who travelled to [[Daesh]]-occupied territory, to live under a severe and brutal interpretation of Islamic law.
 
'''Mohammed Noor Masri''' is an [[Australian people|Australian]] who travelled to [[Daesh]]-occupied territory, to live under a severe and brutal interpretation of Islamic law.
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In an interview with Australian reporter [[David Wroe]] Masri said he had been misled into travelling to Daesh territory, a mistake he is willing to face the consequences, but pled for his pregnant wife, [[Shayma Assaad]], and their children, to be repatriated to [[Australia]].<ref name=Smh2019-04-01/>
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Masri was a air-conditioning service technician, in Australia, who travelled to Daesh-occupied Syria in 2015.<ref name=Smh2019-04-01/>  He met and married Assaad, then only 15 years old, in Syria, where she had been brought by her parents.
  
 
==References==
 
==References==
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{{Reflist|refs=  
 
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<ref name=Smh2019-04-04>
 
{{cite news     
 
{{cite news     
| url        =  
+
| url        = https://www.smh.com.au/world/middle-east/what-should-australia-do-with-the-children-of-islamic-state-20190404-p51aw8.html
| title      =  
+
| title      = What should Australia do with the children of Islamic State?
| work        =  
+
| work        = [[Sydney Morning Herald]]
| author      =  
+
| author      = David Wroe, Josh Dye, Erin Pearson
| date        =  
+
| date        = 2019-04-04
| page        =
+
| location    = [[Al-Hawl refugee camp]]
| location    =  
+
| isbn        =
+
| language    =
+
| trans-title =
+
 
| archiveurl  =  
 
| archiveurl  =  
 
| archivedate =  
 
| archivedate =  
 
| accessdate  = 2019-04-08
 
| accessdate  = 2019-04-08
 
| deadurl    = No  
 
| deadurl    = No  
| quote      =  
+
| quote      = Shayma quickly met and married Mohammed Noor Masri, the former Sydney tradesman turned IS recruit whom the Herald and Age interviewed in a Kurdish prison some distance from the camp.
 
}}
 
}}
 
</ref>
 
</ref>
  
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<ref name=Smh2019-04-01>
 
{{cite news     
 
{{cite news     
| url        =  
+
| url        = https://www.smh.com.au/world/middle-east/what-should-australia-do-with-the-children-of-islamic-state-20190404-p51aw8.html
| title      =  
+
| title      = Australian Islamic State recruit's plea: bring my family home
| work        =  
+
| work        = [[Sydney Morning Herald]]
| author      =  
+
| author      = David Wroe
| date        =  
+
| date        = 2019-04-01
| page        =
+
| location    = [[Qamishli, Syria]]
| location    =  
+
| isbn        =
+
| language    =
+
| trans-title =
+
 
| archiveurl  =  
 
| archiveurl  =  
 
| archivedate =  
 
| archivedate =  
 
| accessdate  = 2019-04-08
 
| accessdate  = 2019-04-08
 
| deadurl    = No  
 
| deadurl    = No  
| quote      =  
+
| quote      = Masri, who worked as an airconditioning serviceman in Sydney, claimed he has never killed, assaulted or enslaved anyone. He said he was misled into joining what he now accepts is an evil organisation.
 +
<!-- Mohammed Noor Masri, 26, said he's prepared to face a lengthy jail sentence in Australia for his "mistake" but wants his pregnant wife, who is also Australian, and their three young children, brought out of Syria. -->
 
}}
 
}}
 
</ref>
 
</ref>

Revision as of 23:26, 8 April 2019

Mohammed Noor Masri
Born Australia
Known for travelling to Daesh to live under a brutal interpretation of Islamic law

Mohammed Noor Masri is an Australian who travelled to Daesh-occupied territory, to live under a severe and brutal interpretation of Islamic law.

In an interview with Australian reporter David Wroe Masri said he had been misled into travelling to Daesh territory, a mistake he is willing to face the consequences, but pled for his pregnant wife, Shayma Assaad, and their children, to be repatriated to Australia.[1]

Masri was a air-conditioning service technician, in Australia, who travelled to Daesh-occupied Syria in 2015.[1] He met and married Assaad, then only 15 years old, in Syria, where she had been brought by her parents.

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 David Wroe (2019-04-01). "Australian Islamic State recruit's plea: bring my family home". Sydney Morning Herald (Qamishli, Syria). https://www.smh.com.au/world/middle-east/what-should-australia-do-with-the-children-of-islamic-state-20190404-p51aw8.html. Retrieved 2019-04-08. "Masri, who worked as an airconditioning serviceman in Sydney, claimed he has never killed, assaulted or enslaved anyone. He said he was misled into joining what he now accepts is an evil organisation." 
Cite error: <ref> tag with name "Smh2019-04-04" defined in <references> is not used in prior text.