Cali Maxamed Cali Nuur (Cali-Cali) oo dembi budhacad badeednimo lagu waayey, lana soo deynayo
Â Xaakin sare oo dawladda Maraykanka u fadhiyey maxkamad la soo taagey Cali Maxamed Cali Nuur, oo ku magacdheer Cali-Cali, ayaa debedda u tuurtay eedaymihii lagu soo oogay, xaakina ayaa yiri, â€śCali dembi cad kuma haysaan, dacwadda lagu soo oogay waa mid la buunbuuniyey.â€ť
Cali Cali ayaa loo oggolaaday inuu inta la dhammaystirayo kiiska oo dawladda qareennadoodu dacwad ka soo celiyeen, ayaa tegi doona guri saaxiibkii leeyahay oo ku yaalla Waqooyiga Gobolka Virginia, halkaas oo loo oggolaaday inuu markuu la kulmayo qareenkiisa, ama tegayo masaajidka uu ka bixi karo.
Hoos ka akhri xukunkii maanta oo Af Ingiriisi ku qoran:
A judge on Tuesday ordered the release of an alleged Somali pirate to home confinement while the government pursues an appeal that could delay his trial until next year.
The trial of Ali Mohamed Ali was scheduled to begin next week. But prosecutors said Tuesday they planned to appeal portions of a pretrial ruling by U.S. District Judge Ellen Huvelle that went against the government, likely delaying the case for months.
â€śWhy should I keep him locked up for another year so you can litigate a principle?â€ť she said to prosecutors. Huvelle agreed to have Ali stay under home confinement at a friendâ€™s house in nearby Centreville, Va., while his trial is pending. The friend said he knows Ali from â€śway back in Somalia.â€ť
Ali, 50, attended the hearing in an orange prison uniform, wearing glasses and sporting a shaved head, but he was not released at the end of the session. His lawyers said he probably would remain in jail for another 24 hours to see whether U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement picks him up. Huvelle said ICE should only be able to detain him if it plans to deport him, and ordered that the agency notify her and the parties in the case 24 hours before it tries to take him into custody.
Ali is accused of negotiating a ransom payment during a November 2008 pirate takeover of a Danish merchant ship in the Gulf of Aden. He was indicted for conspiracy to commit piracy; piracy under the law of nations; conspiracy to commit hostage taking; and hostage taking. On July 13, Huvelle dismissed the conspiracy to commit piracy count, and ruled that for the other piracy count the government would have to prove that Ali â€śintentionally facilitated acts of piracy while he was on the high seasâ€ť â€“ and not in Somaliaâ€™s territorial waters or somewhere else.
When the government said it would appeal that ruling, Huvelle said sheâ€™d dismiss both hostage-taking charges. The judge had indicated on Friday she might not do that after learning that Ali had been in international waters for only 24 to 28 minutes. At last weekâ€™s hearing, the judge told prosecutors they had misled her about the case, and called their behavior inexcusable.
On Tuesday, she said there was no evidence that Ali engaged in violence, and said the governmentâ€™s case lacked a â€śsmoking gun.â€ť She wondered aloud how Ali came to be â€śPublic Enemy No. 1.â€ť
Prosecutor Brenda Johnson argued that Ali was a flight risk and that he should continue to be detained. She said that when he came to the U.S. last year he had two passports with two different birthdays listed. But Huvelle said she didnâ€™t consider Ali to be a flight risk. She ordered that he wear a monitoring bracelet and that he leave the house only to meet with his lawyer or to go to mosque once a week.
FAAHIYE Â CIISE Â GARAAD