Underwear Bomber confirms why Muslims should never be allowed to live in the West

The Muslim underwear bomber charged with trying to blow up a Detroit-bound airliner is arguing for his prison release, claiming wrongful imprisonment by the American government. Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, 24, asked the court to release him from prison, arguing that “all Muslims should only be ruled by the law of the Quran.”

Detroit Free Press  “The defendant is being unjustly detained in the Unites States of American, and subjected to the Rule of Man,” wrote Abdulmutallab, adding he should “only be judged and ruled by the law of the Quran.”

In a separate, handwritten court filing, the Nigerian national also wrote that “excessive force” was used to restrain him on Wednesday while he was in his closed cell, during the “holy month of Ramadan.” He wrote that between 5 a.m. and 10 a.m., “in defense of Muhammad,” he assaulted several officers from his cell, and that as a result, “excessive force” was used to restrain him.

Abdulmutallab, who is acting as his own attorney in the case, also asked the court to order that no excessive force be used on him. (You mean unlike the kid gloves treatment most muslim terrorists get in American jails?)

Abdulmutallab, who has insisted on representing himself, is scheduled to go to trial Oct. 4 on charges he tried to blow up a passenger airliner with 279 passengers and 11 crew members on Christmas Day 2009 with a bomb in his underwear. Au­thorities have said that Abdulmutallab is an al-Qaida operative trained in Yemen for the sui­cide mission, which was foiled when a passenger subdued Abdulmutallab. He is facing nu­mer­ous criminal charges, including conspiracy to commit terror­ism.

In September, Abdulmutallab fired his government-appointed lawyers and suggested that he wanted to plead guilty to some charges. He has said nothing about a plea since.

U.S. District Court Judge Nancy Edmunds has appointed prominent criminal defense attorney Anthony Chambers as his standby attorney. Chambers has said that a plea is unlikely, and that the case is headed for trial. “We will challenge everything,” Chambers said earlier this year, noting his client “has a full understanding of his sit­uation.”

Chambers declined comment on the latest filings by Abdulmutullab. He would only say: “We are preparing for trial. There have been no plea discussions.”