Miss Teen Great Britain goes jihad, faces terrorism funding charges

Jihad transcends age, income, color, education, nationality, everything. It’s the ideology, stupid.

We are constantly admonished that jihad terror activity is the result of poverty and alienation, as well as a lack of education. Poor Muslims without any opportunities in this world, harassed and discriminated against by the kuffar, and lacking knowledge of the true Religion of Peace, turn to terror out of desperation and as a means to give themselves some occupation and meaning in life. Reality, however, is quite different. Again and again we have seen educated, affluent Muslims engaging in jihad. It is not poverty, lack of opportunity or hardship that creates jihad killers — the common denominator is Islam. It’s the same pattern over and over again. Siful Sujan is further proof of all I have said and refutation of the popular leftist myth that the elites traffic in — that jihadis are poverty-stricken, disaffected, illiterate youths.

It’s the same pattern over and over again. Muslim doctors in Michigan, US naval officers, popular happy Muslim teens in Mississippi, Muslim rappers in Germany, Muslim doctors in Glasgow and Australia, Muslim chemical engineering students in Canada, the UK’s top students at their most elite schools, Muslim herdsmen in Nigeria, Muslim British surgeons, Muslim heart surgeons in Saudi Arabia, university students in Britain, imams in America, Muslim doctors in Australia, Canadian Idol contestants, and so forth – what brings these wildly different people together? Jihad. From the Sahara to the Kalahari, London to Lisbon, Manhattan to Madrid, Bali to Boston, Tiananmen Square to Thailand, Myanmar to Malaysia, Nairobi to Nigeria ….. no matter what the background, upbringing, schooling, wealth or poverty, color, what have you, it doesn’t matter. The understanding of Islam and jihad is the same, and it is the motive, the incitement to this genocidal war on the West and and the East and all points in between.


  • Amaani Noor, 21, pleaded not guilty to one count of terrorism funding
  • She will now face a trial later on this year which is expected to last two weeks
  • Noor had dated a former Liverpool Football Club player back in 2014
  • Noor appeared alongside co-accused Victoria Webster who admitted three counts of terrorism funding

By Terri-ann Williams For Mailonline, 28 June 2019:

A former Miss Teen Great Britain semi-finalist has been accused of funding terrorism after providing funds to a group called ‘The Merciful Hands’.

Former WAG Amaani Noor, 21, who had previously dated a Liverpool Football Club player, is set to face a two week trial later this year.

Appearing at Liverpool Crown Court alongside co-accused Victoria Webster, 28, Noor pleaded not guilty to one count of terrorism fundraising on May 23, 2018.

Wearing a black hijab and white gown in the dock, it was alleged that she provided £35.92 ($45.51) to the organisation.

According to the charge, she gave the money ‘knowing or having reasonable cause to suspect it may be used for the purpose of terrorism’.

Webster, dressed in a burgundy niqab and pink gown, admitted three counts of terrorism fundraising, relating to dates between March and August last year.

She pleaded guilty to ‘inviting Amaani Noor to provide money to the organisation The Merciful Hands, intending it should be used or having reasonable cause to suspect it may be used for the purpose of terrorism’ on May 23.

The 21-year-old (pictured above) was alleged to have provided around £35 to The Merciful Hands

Webster also admitted giving the same group £17.97 ($22.77) between April 22 and May 6, and £29.34 ($37.24) between March 24 and August 14.

Matthew Brooks, prosecuting, said Noor would now face a trial, which is estimated to last two weeks.

Judge Andrew Menary, QC, said he would be the trial judge and it would take place on November 4 this year.

At Liverpool Crown Court (pictured above) it was heard that Noor would face trial later this year

The judge said Webster would be sentenced after Noor’s trial and remanded both women on conditional bail.

In 2014 she spoke of how much the Miss Teen competition had meant to her.

‘That would really mean a lot (to win the competition)’.

‘I also entered the Miss Teen Great British Isles competition recently and got through to the finals, but I didn’t go.

‘I regret that, but I’ve got more confidence now.

This is not rocket science. This is reality.

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