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Pakistani man charged over links to Paris attacks

Pakistani man charged over links to Paris attacks

PARIS: French powers recorded dread charges on Friday against two associated individuals with the same Islamic State (Daesh) cell that slaughtered 130 individuals in Paris last November, a legal source said.

The 29-year-old Algerian Adel Haddadi and the 35-year-old Pakistani Mohamad Usman were accused of “criminal connivance with terrorists”, the source said of the men turned over before Friday by Austrian powers.

Agents trust they ventured out to the Greek island of Leros on October 3 on the same pontoon brimming with displaced people as two men who partook in the November 13 assaults.

Those two, thought to be Iraqis, exploded themselves outside the Stade de France stadium, one of a progression of shameless attacks by around 10 individuals around the French capital.

Be that as it may, Haddadi and Usman were held up, kept by Greek powers for 25 days since they had fake Syrian travel papers.

When given up, they took after the fundamental transient trail and made it to Salzburg in western Austria toward the end of November – after the Paris assaults.

Austrian police commandos then captured them in December at a vagrant focus a couple of hours after French powers educated them the men could be in the nation.

Austrian police said on Friday “that amid the whole excursion and until their capture the men stayed in steady contact with the dread gathering ‘Islamic State’.”

After his capture, Haddadi advised examiners that he needed to go to France to “do a mission,” as indicated by an announcement seen by AFP.

A source near the examination said that Haddadi “was intended to partake in the Paris killings with his voyaging allies.”

After France documented an European capture warrant, a court in Salzburg endorsed toward the start of July the exchange of the two men to France.

Usman is allegedly thought to be a bomb producer for Pakistani fanatic associations including Lashkar-e-Taiba (LeT).

India holds LeT, supposedly connected to Al-Qaeda, in charge of assaults in 2008 in Mumbai that executed 166 individuals.

Usman unsuccessfully offered against his exchange from Austria, saying he would not get a reasonable trial in France and that he dreaded for his security.

Salzburg prosecutors included Friday that two more men, a Moroccan and an Algerian captured eight days after the others, stayed in care.

In December prosecutors had said that the men, matured 25 and 40 at the time, were being held “due to signs of close contact” with the two now exchanged to France.