ISIS 'Beatles' in chilling terror warning: 'There will be MORE attacks in Europe'

TWO men thought to be members of the ISIS ‘Beatles’ terror cell have declared there will be "more IS-inspired attacks in Europe".

The duo, Alexanda Kotey and Shafee Elsheikh, were captured by the Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF) this year.

The men, both from west London, did not deny being members of the 'Beatles' group and appeared to show no regret for their actions in an interview for Sky News today.
They did not denounce terror attacks in London, Manchester, Paris and Brussels and said that joined the Islamic State for "religious reasons" and accepted being a part of IS.
Speaking to Chief Correspondent Stuart Ramsay, Shafee Elsheikh said:
"There is a difference being aligned to Islamic state or agreing with Islamic State policy.
"It is by default, just like being born into a certain country.
"We are British citizens, do you agree with everything beind done in the UK?"
Replying to comments from Mr Ramsay, Mr Elsheikh said:
"You being a British citizen, you don't turn aroun one day after the UK commits a war crime or an act of terrorism... and say this isn't what I signed up for."
isis beatlesN/A
Alexanda Kotey (L) and El Shafee Elsheikh have been detained by Kurdish forces in Syria
Alexanda Kotey, a 34-year-old from Paddington, was described by his neighbours as a "reserved and polite boy".
He left to Syria in 2009, leaving behind his London life and two children.
Since becoming a member of IS, the terrorist is believed to have helped recruit other Britons to join the terror group.
El Shafee Elsheikh came to the UK as a child refugee from Sudan.
The 29-year-old worked as a mechanic and was described by his mother as "very clever" and a "nice boy".
Shane’s father, Rashid Sidahmed Elsheikh said his son's radicalisation was "lightning fast".
mohammed enwarEXPRESS
Mohammed Enwar, a member of the notorious IS 'Beatles'
Members of the Beatles are accused of carrying out the beheadings of British aid workers David Haines and Alan Henning and American journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, among others.
The White House believes the group were nicknamed the 'Beatles' in prison because of their English accents.



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