Ali Harbi Ali, the young murderer of the conservative deputy David Amess, is the son of a former spokesman for the government of Somalia, Harbi Ali Kullane, who received the news in statements to The Sunday Times: "I am traumatized; it is something that I never expected that I could happen. " The police suspect that the 25-year-old Somali origin was at least a week tracking the steps of the Amessant parliamentarian of the act in the Methodist Church of Leigh-on-Sea, where he arrived at him 17 bounds on Friday. It is still unknown why the killer chose precisely the 69-year-old conservative deputy, of Tracherist tradition and Brexit supporter. Several close friends have speculated that it could be for the Catholic beliefs of him. The extremist preacher Anjem Choudary caused furor on Saturday by insinuating that Amess was probably chosen by the support of him to the state of Israel. The mosques the southeastern England emitted together a joint communiqué condemning "the indefensible atrocity" and emphasizing how David Amess had been "a pillar of support for the Muslim community." "We are facing an act of meaningless violence with a really good man," said Ruhul Shamsuddin, secretary of the Jamme Masjid Association in Essex. The police and the Mi5 continues to interrogate Ali Harbi Ali and trying to reconstruct History of Her. The sympathy of him by jihadism had triggered the alarms and he had come to be in the radicalization prevention program (Preven). The police insist, however, in that he had no terrorist history and that he acted apparently alone and without accomplices. In Corydon, south of London, where Ali spent much of his childhood, remind him with a spiky kid and taciturn. He came to attend the Church of England Religious Church and apparently worked for the National Health System (NHS), following the steps of a sister nurse. Despite the tragedy, dozens of deputies decided to move forward with him and maintain the traditional meetings with his voters during the weekend. Interior Secretariat Priti Patel confirmed among the plans to provide police surveillance at 650 parliamentarians during their actions in their respective demarcations. The President of the House of Commons, the Labor Lindsay Hoyle, defended on his part as "essential" the face-to-face meeting of politicians with his voters, although he defended the need to guarantee the protection of the deputies and recalled the British : "Political disputes must be resolved in the polls, and not through threats, intimidation or murders." The security expenses of the deputies have risen from just 200,000 euros a year more than five million. After the murder of Jo Cox at the hands of an ultraramentarch militant in 2016, the threats and abuses against deputies skyrocketed in a short time: of 115 cases reported in 2017 to 332 in 2018. A survey of the BBC revealed Two years that 60% of parliamentarians had submitted complaints to the police for receiving threats.
Updated Date: 17 October 2021, 15:49