British Muslim diplomat's son convicted as top al-Qaeda cyberterror organizer

British Muslim computer geek, son of diplomat, revealed as al Qaeda's top cyber-terrorist UK Daily Mail

In 2005, Younes Tsouli, then 21 years old, became administrator (Irhabi 007) for the web forum al-Ansat, used by 4,500 extremists to communicate with each other, sharing such practical information as how to make explosives and how to get to Iraq to become a suicide bomber.

Assistant Commissioner Peter Clarke, the head of the Met's counterterrorism operations, said: “It was the first virtual conspiracy to murder that we have seen.”

The story of how he was brought down and the UK terror cells he led authorities to is documented on this BBC programme.

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