Muslim screaming ‘Allahu akbar’ tries to murder cop, cops say no evidence he’s ‘radicalized’ or religious


He also said “I wanted to kill a cop in the name of Allah.”

But “a police source” said “there is no affiliation with terror groups or any evidence he is even religious.” And of course, as is so often the case, “detectives are also investigating whether Elrezz had any mental health conditions which may have led to the alleged attack.”

Of course. Mental illness. Why, what else could it possibly be?

This willful ignorance on the part of Western authorities will be the death of Western societies. Paramount for these irresponsible police authorities is to make sure that no one think ill of Islam, and to foster complacency and ignorance among their people regarding the nature and magnitude of the jihad threat.

“Anti-terror cops probe man, 32, who allegedly tried to murder policeman in frenzied knife attack before muttering ‘Allahu Akhbar’ and telling officers he ‘wanted to kill in the name of God,’” by Brittany Chain and Shive Prema, Daily Mail Australia, September 2, 2020 (thanks to The Religion of Peace):

Anti-terror police are probing a man accused of trying to murder officers and muttering ‘Allahu Akhbar’ under his breath after the alleged attack.

Frederick Fadi Elrezz, from Lakemba in Sydney’s south west, was arrested and charged with attempted murder at about 12.20am on Wednesday.

He is accused of attacking two officers with a knife and biting a third on York Street in the Sydney CBD.

Soon after, Elrezz allegedly told officers: ‘I wanted to kill a cop in the name of Allah’, The Australian reported.

He also allegedly said ‘Allahu Akhbar’ during his subsequent interview.

There is nothing in the 32-year-old’s history that indicates he supports extremist agendas or that he has been radicalised.

But anti-terror teams will investigate his background to assess any potential links to terror organisations.

‘It is routine in something like this,’ a police source told The Daily Telegraph.

‘But there is no affiliation with terror groups or any evidence he is even religious.’

When police collected Elrezz’s belongings from the York St hostel where he’d spent the last 10 days, they didn’t find anything which linked him to terrorism.

But police allege he may have some ideological beliefs.

Multiple search warrants were executed across several addresses following his arrest, and several items have been seized.

But senior officials have stopped short of calling the incident terror-related, pending inquiries into Elrezz’s history.

Detectives are also investigating whether Elrezz had any mental health conditions which may have led to the alleged attack….

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