& # 39; I wanted to be an ISIS suicide bomber & # 39 ;: Jihadi Jack admits he is an & # 39; enemy of Great Britain & # 39; used to be
& # 39; I wanted to become an ISIS suicide bomber & # 39 ;: Jihadi Jack admits he is an & # 39; enemy of Great Britain & # 39; was in a Kurdish prison interview after his parents were convicted of sending money
- Jack Letts, 23, revealed that he was prepared to die by butchering Caliphate enemies
- He admitted: & # 39; I wanted it at some point. No vest, I wanted to do it in a car & # 39;
- The shocking interview has now been released following the conviction of his parents
- Letts left his home in Oxford in 2014 to join IS in their once Raqqa stronghold
Jihadi Jack has admitted his cold-blooded ambition to carry out a suicide attack by ISIS during his time with the extremist caliphate.
The 23-year-old, whose real name is Jack Letts, has revealed that he was willing to die as a target of the jihadist militant group and himself an & # 39; enemy of Britain & # 39; called.
Letts, who left his Oxford home in 2014 to join ISIS in their once stronghold of Raqqa in Syria, spoke of his bad desire in a shocking interview from his Kurdish prison.
& # 39; They don't ask you but encourage you, in a kind of indirect way. I wanted to believe it at some point or not. I now think it is actually haram [forbidden], & he told the BBC.
He added: & # 39; I wanted that at some point. No vest, I wanted to do it in a car. Hey, so I said "if there's a chance, I'll do it." & # 39;
He gave the interview in October, but it is only now released after the conclusion of the trial of his parents.
Yesterday, John Letts, 58 and Sally Lane, 57, were found guilty of financing terrorism by sending their Muslim converted £ 223.
Letts revealed how he became a member of ISIS because he thought he was going to something better & # 39 ;.
Jack Letts has given a shocking new interview in which he admits that he was ready to carry out a suicide attack for ISIS
Letts admitted: & # 39; If I was a member of the British public, I probably didn't give a second chance. & # 39;
Jack Letts, also known as Jihadi Jack, in Raqqa
He also spoke about why he joined the terror group and claimed: & I thought it was a kind of morality at the time.
& # 39; Why do I have this nice life, and others don't? And then the idea that it is an Islamic state and it is actually your duty to do this.
& # 39; I think it was probably just an emotionally driven period in my life. I'm just glad I didn't die. & # 39;
Letts, who suffers from obsessive compulsive disorders, is currently believed to be detained by militias in northern Iraq.
He also admitted in the interview that he was a poster boy for ISIS.
Letts even admitted that he loved & # 39; in the IS stronghold of Raqqa, but ran away in 2017 because the terror group killed Muslims.
& # 39; I did not have a complete plan. I thought I'd just go to Turkey and call my mother, and just be like & # 39; I want to meet you somehow & # 39 ;.
The shocking revelations come from his parents being found guilty of financing terrorism by sending him money in Syria.
Organic farmer John Letts and former Oxfam fundraising officer Sally Lane refused to believe that their 18-year-old son Jack had become a dangerous extremist when they allowed him to travel to Syria.
The Oxford couple ignored repeated warnings that he had become a member of the Islamic State in the war-torn country and tried to send him money, despite being told not to be heard by the police three times, their trial in the Old Bailey.
In the interview, Letts claims that he has joined IS during an & # 39; emotionally driven & # 39; time in his life
John and Sally Letts are pictured this afternoon with their attorney Tayab Ali outside Old Bailey in London as they read an emotional statement following their convictions for financing terrorism
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