Ashraf Sekkaki, say, that were we to be totally forgotten. That’s maybe because for the last few years, however, other sjarels with Arabic names in the news. Mehdi Nemmouche and Salah Abdeslam …
Ashraf Sekkaki, say, that were we to be totally forgotten. That’s maybe because for the last few years, however, other sjarels with Arabic names in the news. Mehdi Nemmouche and Salah Abdeslam, for there are but two to mention. That is not ethnic profiling, we simply mean: compared to our national terrorists is Sekkaki a chorister, he has no deaths on his conscience.
You can Sekkaki remember as the snooty person’s that in 2009 the prison of Bruges and left without paying, with the help of a hijacked helicopter. He had already some experience with escape: not long before he was also successful from the prison of Turnhout. For his sixteenth birthday, he was even fifteen times going to run out of the however closed youth institution of Mol. An enterprising boy, so.
Tonight we could be on VTM to see how that at all has expired. That happened in File X, a new documentary series from Jeroen Wils, that our earlier Kroongetuigen donated. His approach, had we made the determination, has hardly changed. He let the privileged witnesses to the word (speurders, gerechtspsychiaters, and, occasionally, a victim), he used, where possible, authentic video and audio material, let newspaper titles by the image float and makes the occasional serious chat for the camera (here with a picturesque prison in the background). Unfortunately he fills in File X, just like in the olden days in Kroongetuigen, the holes with re-enacted scenes out of The buurtpolitie seem to be picked. Why he is there, but remains in the endure, a mystery called: it adds nothing and takes away the credibility of the program down.
That’s a shame, because for the rest, it’s quite well made. The officers that the word came, told their story colorful and appeared to even have some sympathy for Sekkaki to feel. ‘A cool guy, ” someone said. ‘Polite young man, actually, ” said someone else. ‘May be,’ said the gerechtspsychiater him of unsound mind had declared, ‘but no realization of guilt.’
The story of Sekkaki’s escape, the find that followed and his flight to Morocco (where he is still until 2023 in the cell) continues to be entertaining, but if you’re not a word is reported about the political fall-out and the measures that followed, what is the relevance then? That told Everyone at the end: ‘a lot of people still love their heart for the day that he would be released.’ Well, yes, dude, try us what a terror to hunt.