Hamza Parvez became one of the first British to join ISIS in 2014 AND used social media and propaganda videos to encourage others to join him

Family of British jihadi – & # 39; Hungry Hamza & # 39; mentioned because he complained about missing KFC – begged him to return from Syria to the UK to meet with justice

  • The family of Hamza Parvez has called on him to return to the UK and undergo justice
  • Parvez left for Syria in 2014 at the age of 19, one of the first Britons to join ISIS
  • He used social media accounts to recruit others and was stripped of citizenship
  • But he has been in prison since the defeat of the Caliphate, held by Kurdish troops
  • He criticized life under ISIS and claimed that he did not know what he became a member of

The West London family of the British jihadi, nicknamed & # 39; Hungry Hamza & # 39; because he complained about the lack of KFC in war-torn Syria, has called on him to return to the UK to seek British justice. to face.

Hamza Parvez, 26, fled Britain from Syria, 19 years but five years later, the terrorist – now detained by Western Kurdish forces – claims that he never adopted IS ideology, despite having spent half a decade under the brutal regime .

Parvez told from his prison cell that he was stripped of his British citizenship The mirror he sat & # 39; between a wall and a hard place & # 39; unable to leave.

Meanwhile, his family, who says they will always hate him for his actions and because of the stain it has left on their reputation, calls on him to face justice in Britain.

His parents Mohammed and Riaz want his citizenship to be restored so that he can stand before the court.

Hamza Parvez became one of the first British to join ISIS in 2014 AND used social media and propaganda videos to encourage others to join him

Hamza Parvez became one of the first British to join ISIS in 2014 AND used social media and propaganda videos to encourage others to join him

They also want his wife and young children, one of whom is handicapped, to be brought up with their families in North West London. They are supposed to be in a camp in northern Syria.

Riaz, 50, has demanded a meeting with Interior Minister Sajid Javid to discuss his case.

Weeping as she received pictures from Parvez, who lost more than four stones in prison, talking to the Mirror in Syria, she said: & I can't believe this is Hamzah. & # 39;

A family member accused the stress of Parvez & # 39; s actions for causing his father, 62, to have a stroke and hemorrhage, but still said: & he must come back.

She added: & # 39; He was very selfish. People treat us like terrorists and we are good, normal people.

& # 39; We hate what he did and will always hate what he did because it will affect us forever.

& # 39; That is why it is only fair that he returns and is punished in some way. & # 39;

She added that his family & # 39; very concerned & # 39; would be if it turned out that he could also receive extradition to the US.

Hungry Hamza: the jihadist who complained about a lack of fast food fell away among his Kurdish kidnappers

Hungry Hamza: the jihadist who complained about a lack of fast food fell away among his Kurdish kidnappers

Hungry Hamza: the jihadist who complained about a lack of fast food fell away among his Kurdish kidnappers

Hamza on a photo released by his family when he heard that he had gone to jihad in Syria

Hamza on a photo released by his family when he heard that he had gone to jihad in Syria

Hamza on a photo released by his family when he heard that he had gone to jihad in Syria

The family member said he & # 39; is not nearly as keen on it & # 39; as two of the IS & # 39; Beatles & # 39; El Shafee Elsheikh and Alexanda Kotey, who were sent to America. She insisted that he should do justice in Britain, not in Syria or the United States.

She said: & # 39; That would be really unfair because he did not commit crimes like Kotey and Elsheikh. & # 39;

Interviewed in the secret Kurdish prison camp in Rojava, northern Syria, Parvex video & # 39; s revealed good publicity, but criticized bosses for blaming him and others.

The former police cadet said: & The leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi placed those in charge.

& # 39; They were told what they wanted them to do. It is one of the most frustrating things, because now it is we who make the short end of the straw.

& # 39; And we are the ones who have to dig ourselves out of the grave they dug for us. & # 39;

But he admitted: & to be honest, when we first came and the Islamic State was building and landing the land, it was a bit exciting. & # 39;

He referred to the horrific period in which ISIS has executed and abducted thousands of people.

And he said: & # 39; Everyone who comes from the Islamic State is painted with the same brush … by default you are guilty until you are innocent. & # 39;

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