Belal (Bilal) Saadallah Khazaal, a 51-year-old Muslim terrorist in Australia who wrote a manual on how to assassinate then US President George W. Bush, and how to shoot down airplanes, may get out of prison.

Industrious and ingenious terrorist

Khazaal is a striking reminder of why the George W. Bush administration launched the war on terror in the first place: because radical Islamists hated our guts and wanted to destroy America and Americans back then – and probably hate us and want to destroy us even more today.

In August 2020, the nasty criminal from Sydney, Australia’s largest city, was released after serving a 12-year prison sentence for authoring the 110-page book on “do-it-yourself” terrorism.

However, he was imprisoned again on April 30 of this year, after thrice violating his supervision order, The Daily Mail reported.

Shockingly enough, on Monday, Khazaal was granted bail by Justice Hament Dhanji, the first judge of Indian origin to serve on the Supreme Court of the Australian state of New South Wales.

The judge argued that the Muslim terrorist had had a “very substantial” wait in custody before his trial.

Thus, the NSW Supreme Court set bail for Khazaal at $400,000, decreeing that the terrorist may only leave his home in Greenacre when accompanied by his wife, and may do so only for certain reasons such as to report to the police.

Luckily, the NSW Commonwealth Director of Public Prosecutions decided to appeal the release decision, and that is due to be heard over the coming weeks.

Three supervision violations

Besides two other violations of his supervision, Bilal Khazal is also facing an accusation of trying to get in touch with another convicted and imprisoned terrorist, Ali al-Talebi, through his sister.

The attempt was made on March 30, 2021.

31-year-old Talebi is serving a sentence of a minimum of nine years because in 2014 he tried to send thousands of dollars to ISIS, the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria.

Al-Talebi has spent time with his fellow Muslim terrorist Khazaal in the supermax prison Goulburn.

The other two breaches of Khazaal’s supervision were on April 10, 2021, when he drove his wife to the home of his sister, and in the driveway, there was a handover of an envelope containing $4,650.

Khazaal’s wife claims that she decided to physically give her money to help her sister but the prosecutors presented transcripts of the then conversation between the three of them in which Khazaal said there was an arrangement with him and another man, and the money had nothing to do with his sister-in-law.

The terrorist’s release under a court order required that he inform the Australian police if he participated in the transfer of more than $500.

Justice Dhanji agreed to delay the granting of bail, even though normally the appeal deadline would be 72 hours, to allow the prosecution and the court more time to hear the appeal.