Terrorisme og ekstremisme

Varsler selvmordsaksjon på twitter

”Kanskje paradis i morgen.” Dette er tittelen på et dikt som enken etter 7/7-bomberen, Samantha Lewthwaite, har postet på twitter der hun varsler at hun innen kort tid vil ”motta min martyrdom”. Hun forteller at hun er trett av å leve på flukt. Britiske og kenyanske myndigheter har jaktet på kvinnen, som går under navnet ”den hvite enken”, over lengre tid, og trappet opp jakten etter mistanke om at Lewthwaite deltok i et granatangrep i Kenya som kostet tre fotballtilhengere livet.

Hege Storhaug, HRS

Samantha Lewthwaite er Storbritannias mest ettersøkte kvinne. Den tidligere studentene antas å oppholde seg i Kenya, eventuelt i Somalia i ledtog med al-Shabaab. CIA, Scotland Yard, sørafrikanske detektiver og kenyanske myndigheter har i lengre tid drevet klapperjakt på trebarnsmoren. Det kan synes å haste med å få has på henne, dersom twittermeldingene hun skal ha lagt ut er reelle.

The fugitive widow of 7/7 bomber Jermaine Lindsay is preparing to end her own life in a suicide attack.

Samantha Lewthwaite ­revealed her horrific plan in a chilling poem she posted online which tells how she is tired of life on the run and is “breathing ­Jihad”.

She writes: “I’d rather be ­receiving my martyrdom, think I’ll get ready… and buy a vest.”

The threat comes as police step up their search for Lewthwaite, 28, known as the White Widow, who has been missing for nearly a year.

Den hvite enken fra Nord-Irland skal være med i en aktiv terrorcelle i sentrale Kenya, melder Sunday Mirror. På twitter hyller hun en terrorist som ledet en fraksjon av al-Qaeda, al-Shabaab, som ble drept i forrige uke. Hun håper å møte han i paradis snarest mulig.

The Sunday ­Mirror can ­reveal that ­detectives in South Africa, who are leading the hunt, are investigating new intelligence that she is hiding out with five ­terrorists in Central Kenya.

A source said: “The reports are being treated very seriously. They ­indicate Lewthwaite is part of an active cell, and there is a risk they are now preparing to mount new attacks.”

She posted her poem, called Maybe Paradise Tomorrow, using a Twitter account.

In the verses she pays tribute to Aboud Rogo Mohammed, the former leader of Al-Qaeda-linked terror faction Al-Shabaab, killed last week in a Kenya drive-by shooting.

One verse indicates a vow to join him in ­“Jannah” (Islamic paradise).

She writes: “So maybe ­tomorrow it will be ­Jannah, I look around at how beautiful Jihad is, It’s alive in Kenya, It’s alive in me, And I’m breathing Jihad, It’s my time.”

A reference to black clouds echoes a note found when police raided her Kenyan hideout last year.

And she repeatedly ­mentions Shahada, the Muslim creed which says: “There is no god but God, Muhammad is the messenger of God”.

Also found was a smashed laptop containing the outline of a book, plus notes, and a poem dedicated to Osama bin Laden.

Three months ago we revealed how Lewthwaite, whose husband Jermaine Lindsay blew up a ­Piccadilly Line train during the 7/7 atrocity, was using a Twitter account to add posts to a terrifying blog.

The university dropout is a wanted woman because of claims that she took part in a grenade attack in Kenya which killed three football fans watching a Euro 2012 game in a bar.

The CIA, Kenyan ­police and Scotland Yard are on her trail.

Lewthwaite was born in Northern ­Ireland, where her father ­Andrew met her mother Christine when he was in the British Army.

Her parents separated when she was 11, an event friends suggest was key to her seeking solace in Islam and converting at the age of 15.

She met Lindsay in an ­Islamic chatroom while she was studying religion and politics at the School Of Oriental And African Studies in Central London. She married the Jamaican-born carpet fitter in 2004.

When her 19-year-old ­husband blew himself up, she was eight months pregnant with their second child. She had another child by an ­unknown father in 2009.