A federal court has tossed the civil rights lawsuit filed by the family in their law fare jihad of the Irving, Texas kid.
The suit alleged that the city of Irving and the Irving school district discriminated against Mohamed at Irving MacArthur High School in September 2015, when the young jihadi was a mere 14 years old.
He brought a homemade clock to school that he ripped off a Radio Shack clock (which meant the clock itself wasn't homemade). He showed the device to his engineering teacher.
The device went off in his English class and the teacher confiscated it, much like Mr. Baxter did when he took my Spalding ball from me and Cecil in History class when he caught us tossing it around just as he entered the room. To get my ball returned to me I was told I had to write "Cecil is a meatball" on it, which I gladly did.
The English teacher sent Mohamed to the principal's office where he was not waterboarded.
"A.M. never stated the device was anything other than a clock, never threatened anyone with harm, never claimed to have made a bomb, and never attempted to scare or cause alarm to anyone. When he asked for his parents, he was told that he could not speak with them because he was in the middle of an interrogation," his lawyer said, according to the court ruling.
The lawsuit claims the kid's civil rights were violated when he was interrogated without his mommy and daddy present and then arrested on hoax bomb charges.
He didn't even scream "Allahu Akbar!"
When his poppa finally arrived several hours later, he supposedly "tried to explain to Officer Howman [who likely had a hard time with his name as a kid] that A.M. was interested in robotics and creating things, but she was unwilling to listen to his explanations."
Police initially said the kid kept his mouth shut and the school was concerned that the device was possibly the infrastructure for a bomb, which was a wise precaution to protect students and faculty. Officers acted in an abundance of caution they said.
"It was a very suspicious device. We live in an age where you can't take things like that to school. Of course we've seen across our country horrific things happen. We have to err on the side of caution," Irving Police Chief Larry Boyd said to Fox4 in 2015.
The charges against the kid was dropped but he was suspended for 3 days which gave his father, a known troublemaker, enough time to figure out that he could make a different kind of killing on this jihad.
This isn't the first time Clock Boy has tried to make money off this scam. The family is notorious for law fare--or a jihad that uses the law and court system in the West to push their agenda.
For more on Clock Boy's story, go here, here and here
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