William H.A. Willbond MSM, CD

HERE COMES THE JUDGE

My family lives in Ottawa and I have a brother in Orleans
He had a terrorist neighbour who was sneaky and mean
Making a remote control radio wave detonating device
To murder poor infidels in England, and that isn’t very nice

Canadian lawyers are now ardently trying to protect him
Trying to down grade charges so good guys can’t win
Judge Rutherford heard Greenspan try & whitewash the case
Brits led him astray and he’s being punished for his race?

Mohammad Momin Khawaja he is only twenty nine
Hopefully soon, he’ll be doing a stretch of hard time
Weapon parts made here in Canada’s own Capital City
Only in Canada you say?….what a darn pity

He could get fourteen long years instead of doing life
Agreeing with Greenspan who’s downgrading the strife
Our lads fight these dammed barbarians over in Afghanistan
Canadian home grown sleeper cell terrorists all follow Islam

We aren’t too careful with this tough Religion of Islam?
They teach the killing of infidels by Pakistani Imams
We should question Canadians who go there to train
They might blow us all up when they come home again

It is hoped that Khawaja gets life in our federal jail
And that he never ever is allowed to get out on bail
A murderous traitor of a scumbag and a Canadian cutthroat
It should be life in prison for this a home grown turncoat

TERROR TRIAL NOW IN HANDS OF JUDGE

CanWest News Service: September 13, 2008

OTTAWA – The fate of accused home-grown terrorist Mohammad Momin Khawaja, 29, now rests with an Ottawa judge.

His trial ended yesterday after 27 days of sometimes-sensational testimony.

It was the nation’s first post-9/11 terrorism trial — the fruits of the RCMP’s Project Awaken.

Not in dispute was Khawaja’s hateful interpretation of Islam.

“The court is not being asked to judge the character of the person before you,” defence lawyer Lawrence Greenspon said during his closing address yesterday.

Khawaja’s offences, he said, are his “odious” thoughts and beliefs and associating with a group of radical young British Islamists who deceived him into believing they wanted to attack NATO-led troops in 1 Afghanistan, not conduct urban terrorism. Five of the group were convicted last year in Britain of planning to bomb London. Another awaits sentencing in the U.S.

Ontario Superior Court Justice Douglas Rutherford, presiding without a jury, is to render his verdict Oct. 29. Khawaja was arrested in March 2004 arrest for allegedly plotting bombing campaigns with the British group.

Khawaja’s lawyers laboured for two years against the government in pre-trial battles to clarify issues of law raised by a sweeping piece of anti-terrorism legislation.

The key issue before Rutherford, Greenspon said, is whether Khawaja knew his work building a remote –control, radio-wave detonating device at his home in the Ottawa suburb of Orleans, Ont., was to be used to target civilians in Britain.

Greenspon conceded there is evidence to find his client guilty of a lesser, general Criminal Code charge of using explosives. The offence carries a 14-year maximum sentence.

If the judge agrees, it would save Khawaja from possible conviction on the more serious charge of committing an offence for a terrorist group, which carries a maximum life term.