So-Called “Islamic” State: “We Will Attack Rabat and Establish a Caliphate in...

So-Called “Islamic” State: “We Will Attack Rabat and Establish a Caliphate in Morocco”

hamdouch mohammed morocco maroc
Hamdouch Mohamed, well-known by his nickname “kokito Castillejos.”

The so-called “Islamic” State terrorist organization said that “we will soon attack the capital Rabat and we will establish a caliphate in Morocco.”

The threat was launched by Hamdouch Mohamed, well-known by his nickname “kokito Castillejos, a Moroccan jihadist from the town of Fnideq, fighting in the ranks of the said terrorist organization.

Hamodouch Mohammed Posing with severed heads.
Hamdouch Mohammed Posing with severed heads.

According to a story on the leading Moroccan daily Akhbar Al Yaoum, “the Moroccan authorities take very seriously the threats.”

The daily noted further that “the Spanish secret services also warned Morocco against planned terrorist attacks in Morocco’s capital Rabat.”

Various Moroccans have called upon the authorities to “cancel their [Moroccan terrorists fighting in Syria and Iraq] nationalities,” stressing that “Islam has nothing to do with this barbarism.”

A Moroccan was caught saying on Facebook the following: “If they don’t want Morocco and want to belong to Daich (so-called “Islamic” state) then let it be. Cancel their nationalities. They are not Moroccans.”

hamdouch mohammed isis
Hamdouch Mohammed is originally from Fnideq, Morocco.

It is worth reminding that Didier Francois – a French national who spent over 10 months as an ISIS prisoner in Syria along with many of the internationals who were beheaded, said that the ISIS members “cared little about religion,” and that “they did not even read the Quran.”  

“It was more hammering what they were believing than teaching us about the Quran. Because it has nothing to do with the Quran,” said Didier in an interview given to CNN.

“We didn’t even have the Quran; they didn’t want even to give us a Quran,” the man further noted.

“There was never really discussion about texts or — it was not a religious discussion. It was a political discussion,” Didier said.

The Moroccan Times.