William H.A. Willbond MSM, CD


Amin Durani is a Canadian Terrorist recently set free.
He lives down in Toronto and that is okay with me.
Take over the country and behead the PM.
That was his quest as he led seventeen other men.

One has to wonder: if Amin lived down in the U.S.
Would he be free now, because he confessed?
Or would he be doing hard time for life in a cell?
Without his seventy two virgins life would be hell.

Lucky him he is in Canada where our sleeper cells are free.
Our terrorists only get 7 years for planning a killing spree.
He had studied when attending two terrorist camp sessions.
We hope he didn’t study hard and did not learn his lessons.

Amin is going back to school to become an Engineer.
Who will hire him as a terrorist – he’s a suspect, it’s clear…
So I guess we’ll support him on welfare year after year.
For members of the Toronto 18 the price for us will be dear.

Toronto Terror Figure Free Man

Thursday, January 21, 2010

Megan O’Toole: Canwest News Service

BRAMPTON, Ont. — A member of the “Toronto 18” ter¬rorist group who once spoke of “taking over this country” is a free man today after entering a sur¬prise guilty plea in Bramp¬ton Superior Court yester¬day.

Originally slated to face trial in March, Amin Dur¬rani, 23, received a sen¬tence shortly after admit¬ting his role in a terrorist faction that spoke of storming Parliament and beheading the Prime Minister

“There were deadly plans discussed,” Justice Bruce Durno said in hand¬ing down a 7½-year sen¬tence that, with slightly more than double credit given for time served, left Durrani only one day in prison at the Maplehurst correctional facility. The maximum sentence for participation in a terrorist group would have been 10 years.

“He was not at the top or the leader… [but] he was not one of the least involved,” Durno said.

Durrani will be subject to strict probationary con¬ditions for three years, along with a lifetime weapons ban and DNA order. He is also prohib¬ited from leaving Ontario without the court’s written consent, and from commu¬nicating with any mem¬bers of the Toronto 18 group.
Addressing the court, Durrani apologized for his role in the plot, saying he had “big dreams” for his potential future career as an engineer.

“I completely and fully realize what mistakes I have made and it’s almost as if I feel stupid that I made those mistakes, but what’s done is done,” Dur¬rani told the judge. He said he was looking forward to starting up a “new life,” adding his descent into extremism was spurred by “curiosity.”

Durrani was part of a breakaway faction of the Toronto 18 that talked of storming Parliament and murdering the Prime Min¬ister in protest of Canada’s mission in Afghanistan.

He admitted to partici¬pating in two terrorist training camps.