Demanding Norway compensate his trauma.
Just think, if he and his brother had never traveled to Norway under false pretenses, they would never have met up with Breivik, and his brother would still be alive today. This is a classic example of Arabs/Muslims lying to gain entrance to Europe, mention this fact, and the Leftists/multiculturalists will shout ‘waycism’.
NOTE: This guy doesn’t even remotely resemble a Somali. I believe his asylum case worker should be fired.
INTERVIEW: Utøya survivor to be deported
Published: 15 Oct 2013 22:23 GMT+02:00
Updated: 15 Oct 2013 22:23 GMT+02:00
Khaled Ahmed Taleb found his brother dead during Anders Behring Breivik’s terror attack in 2011. But now he faces expulsion for lying on his asylum application eleven years ago. He tells The Local how it happened.
When police started hammering on Khaled Ahmed Taleb’s door one early morning this March, he was terrified.
But it wasn’t because they had rumbled the lie he had lived for eleven long years — it was because he still suffers severe psychological difficulties from when he saw Anders Behring Breivik’s arrive on island of Utøya and begin shooting people dead.
“I was very scared because I thought it was another group like Breivik,” Taleb remembers. “For me, from this time, every person in a police uniform is Breivik.”
As Taleb was hiding from the far-right terrorist on that terrible day in 2011, he stumbled upon the body of his younger brother Isma, who had been shot in the head.
“When I found him half of his face was gone and he was not alive, and to this day, I cannot take this picture out of my mind,” Taleb says.
So when he woke to find people dressed as police bashing at his door, he was understandably shaky.
Once he had calmed down, the officers told him the bad news. They had information that he was not a Somali who had fled civil war to come to Norway, as he had always claimed, but was instead from relatively peaceful Djibouti. He was not called Khalid Haji Ahmed, and he was four year’s older than he had claimed.
“I said, ‘yes, it’s all true’. They asked me, ‘why did you lie?’, and I asked them, ‘why did you take such a long time to find out?'”
Last Wednesday, after six months that have already seen Taleb serve two months in jail for falsifying his asylum application back in 2002, Norway’s immigration authorities ruled that he should also be expelled from the country.
“I think that it’s not fair,” he says. “Still today, I have many psychological problems. They think maybe I will get psychological help in Djibouti. But this terror attack was not in Djibouti, it was in Norway. I think the Norwegian system has a responsibility to help treat me.”