Remember The Murderous, Crap Talker, ‘Jihadi John?’ A DRONE Found Him… Here’s What’s LEFT

Remember ‘Jihadi John’? Well, it looks like he met his 72 virgins after coming face to face with a drone. This U.S. Colonel reveals exactly what was left of him after that fateful drone strike.

Jihadi John was killed in a drone strike so powerful that it left his remains like a ‘greasy spot on the ground’, according to US Colonel Steve Warren.

Col Warren is the first military or intelligence chief to reveal details about the death last November of the Londoner, whom he described as a ‘terrorist celebrity’.

The executioner became one of the world’s most wanted men after beheading Western hostages including Britons Alan Henning, 47, and David Haines, 44.

He was killed near the famous clock tower in the main square of Raqqa, the city that has become the de facto capital of IS in Syria.

The death of the terroristwas steeped in irony, given that it came in the same place where the group publicly beheaded its victims and crucified their remains.

Col Warren said Jihadi John – real name Mohammed Emwazi – was killed close to midnight on a night in November.

He had been walking along the square in Raqqa while talking on a mobile phone, but as he moved towards a parked car, he was hit by a drone missile.

Col Warren said: ‘I watched the video when we killed Jihadi John.

‘We found him when he was alone on the street, when he was talking on the cell phone. And when it was all over, he was a greasy spot on the ground.’

Read more: Daily Mail

Share if you’re glad he is GONE

Doug Giles

About the author, Doug Giles: Doug Giles is the Big Dawg at and the Co-Owner of The Safari Cigar Company. Follow him on Facebook and Twitter. And check out his NEW BOOK, Pussification: The Effeminization Of The American Male. View all articles by Doug Giles

Like Clash? Like Clash.

Leave a Comment

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.