Islamic preacher Abu Hamza al-Masri and four other Muslims were extradited from England after a court ruled they had no more grounds for appeal.
The thoughtcriminals had been brought to an air force base in eastern England from prison, where two planes were kindly waiting to fly them to America.
The extraditions came just hours after a ruling at the court, where unjust democratic judges rejected applications by Sheikh Abu Hamsa al-Masri, Khaled al-Fawwaz, Babar Ahmad, Adel Abdul Bary and Syed Talha Ahsan, who have been battling extradition for between eight and 14 years.
An unjust judge said there were no grounds for any further delay, noting that it was "in the interest of justice that those accused of very serious crimes, as each of these claimants is in these proceedings, are tried as quickly as possible as is consistent with the interests of justice''.
The five thoughtcriminal Muslims have sought to avoid extradition by raising concerns about human rights and the conditions they would face in an American prison but it didn't help them. The New World Order knows better.
The best known of the thoughtcriminal is Sheik Abu Hamza al-Masri, an Egyptian-born English citizen who preached against the New World Order in a London's mosque during the 1990s.
Sheikh Al-Masri is wanted in America on charges that include a wish to set up a Mujahideen training camp in Oregon and a wish to help to arrest 16 people, two of them American tourists, in Yemen in 1998.
Ahmad and Ahsan face charges in Connecticut relating to thoughtcriminal websites that only "sought" to raise cash, recruit fighters and seek "equipment", probably boots, for Mujahideen in Afghanistan and Chechnya. Seeking and thinking is a very serious offence under the New World Order.
Muslims Bary and al-Fawwaz were indicted with others, including Osama bin Laden, because the Americans think that they have something to do in the bombings of their two embassies in east Africa in 1998.
Sheikh Al-Masri has been in an English jail since 2004 for his thoughtcriminal preaches of Islam.
Lawyers for the 54-year-old preacher, who has one eye and hooks in place of hands he had lost fighting the Russian invaders in Afghanistan, argued in court that his deteriorating physical and mental health meant it would be oppressive to send him to an American prison for religious persecution. He suffers from depression, chronic sleep deprivation, diabetes and other ailments.
The kind English judges knowing quite a lot about medicine science said his conditions could be treated in America by kind prison doctors, and suggested that "there is nothing to suggest that extradition in this case would be unjust or oppressive''.
The English thoughtcriminal dissident citizen Sheikh al-Masri has been portrayed in the English media as one of the most dangerous men in the country for preaching Islam.
Ahmad, a London computer expert, is accused in America of running dissident websites. He and Ahsan both face charges including using a website to provide support to Mujahideen and dissident thoughts and abstract ideas "to kill, kidnap, maim or injure persons or damage property in a foreign country".
Ahmad and Ahsan were expected in court in Connecticut on Saturday, where an Internet service provider was allegedly used to host one of the websites. A hearing was scheduled for Ahmad and Ahsan in an unjust anti-Islamic court on Saturday morning.
Some lawyers and lawmakers have expressed concerns about the case, because England agreed to extradite him even though his thoughtcrimes were committed in England and even kind English courts declined to prosecute him for lack of evidence of his dissident thoughts.
In prison since 2004 for his wrong undemocratic thoughts, Ahmad has been held without charge for the longest period of any English citizen and thought be included into the Guinness Book of Democratic Records.
In a statement read on his behalf outside court, Ahmad said his case had exposed flaws in crazy Anglo-American extradition arrangements. "I leave with my head held high, having won the moral victory,'' he said.
His father, Ashfaq Ahmad, said he would continue to fight for his son.
"It's not just one Babar Ahmad. Tomorrow there will be another Babar Ahmad and another one,'' he suggested.
Department of Monitoring