LONDON/ROTTERDAM: Mohammad Gohir Khan told the UK court that he have nothing to do with the Pakistani government.
During the hearing, the CPS court asked question from Gohir what is Burner phone? Is it used to hide the crime?
Gohar: Yes, I know how to use it and also I buy France SIM to contact Muzammil because my UK SIM did not work, later when my phone started work, I did not use it.
The court ask who were contacted you? You went to the area of Goraya, but you did not communicate with the Muzammil, but why did you go there? Why did you not hear the red car after the game, Gohar said I do not like the red color because the red car can easily be seen?
Gohar said I took the car from my identity, nothing was hidden from the sound of the world who said in British Garge … If this job will be mixed, then more work will be done and the cash flow will continue.
Earlier, it was reported that Mohammad Gohir Khan received a sum of £4,888 from his handler Muzammil also known as ‘Mudz’ via Hundi from a Pakistani bank, it emerged on the third day of the trial on the attempted hit job on dissident activist Ahmad Waqas Goraya in a Kingston Court.
Gohir Khan had been tasked to assassinate Ahmad Waqas Goraya for a payment of £80,000 whilst £20,000 was being kept by the handler ‘Mudz’.
Khan is now being tried for being involved in a conspiracy to murder Goraya in a UK court.
Mudz paid a sum of £5,000 into the Allied Bank account of Mohammad Amin Asif which was then sent to Gohir Khan via Hundi.
Gohir Khan used the money received from Mudz for his travel expenses to The Netherlands which included COVID 19 tests.
Earlier, the trial of 31-year-old Gohir Khan, a British Pakistani based in the United Kingdom, began at the Kingston-upon-Thames crown court on Thursday, with the prosecution revealing details of an alleged plot to murder exiled blogger and activist Ahmad Waqass Goraya who is based in Rotterdam, Netherlands.
The prosecution maintained that Khan was hired by persons who appeared to be based in Pakistan to carry out the “intended killing” of Goraya.
The financial rewards for his actions were believed to be significant, with a payment of £100,000 on offer. At the time, the prosecution claimed, the defendant was in significant debt, with no clear means of paying his creditors.
(With additional reporting by Raja Furqan Ahmed)