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Judge throws out ‘Clock Boy’ discrimination suit against school

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Jihad scammers rightfully tossed out of court.

You remember “Clockmed,” aka Ahmed Mohamed. Mohamed took apart an LCD digital clock and stuck it in a box. What he put together resembled a homemade bomb. Even though he admitted it looked “suspicious,” Ahmed brought it to school. When teachers and school administration officials became concerned for the safety of the students, they walked into Clockmed’s trap. Ahmed played the Islamofauxbia victim to the hilt. Lauded by President Obama, the Pope, 97 world leaders, the UN, hailed by NYC Mayor Bill deBlasio, who declared “Ahmed Day,” he became an enemedia icon and hero.

Then he sued the school for 15  million dollars — for trying to protect the children.

Judge tosses ‘Clock Boy’ discrimination suit against school

NY Post, May 19, 2017:

A federal judge has dismissed a lawsuit filed by the father of a Muslim boy who was arrested after taking a homemade clock to his high school in Texas.

Mohamed Elhassan Mohamed sued the city of Irving, the Irving Independent School District and the principal of MacArthur High School on behalf of his son Ahmed Mohamed, whose arrest and three-day suspension for taking a clock — mistaken by a teacher as a bomb — to school on Sept. 14, 2015, attracted national headlines.

Charges were later dropped, but Mohamed filed a lawsuit claiming his son’s civil rights were violated by discrimination on the basis of his race and religion. The suit, which sought unspecified damages and attorney fees, also claimed city officials violated the then 14-year-old boy’s rights under the Fourth and Fifth Amendments during his interrogation and arrest.

In a 37-page filing dated Thursday, US District Judge Sam A. Lindsay said he disagreed.

“First, other than wholesale conclusory and speculative statements, Plaintiff does not allege any facts from which this court can reasonably infer that any IISD employee intentionally discriminated against A.M. based on his race or religion,” Lindsay wrote.

Attorneys for the teen said in November that he deserved $15 million — $10 million from the city of Irving and another $5 million from the city’s school district. The boy’s family has since moved to Qatar after getting accepting a foundation’s offer to pay for his education in Qatar, the Associated Press reported.

Kuruvilla Oommen, Irving’s city attorney, said a statement would be released later Friday when reached by The Post. Messages seeking comment from district officials were not immediately returned.

Ahmed may file an amended complaint by June 1, Lindsay wrote. Thursday’s filing was first reported by the Daily Mail.

 



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