Muslim ‘Clock Boy’ has a history of trouble the White House doesn’t want you to know about

As the media continues to fawn over the Muslim “clock boy” in Irving, Texas, reports are now coming out that Ahmed Mohamed is no stranger to getting in trouble at school — or making claims of religious discrimination.

In other words, he’s not the boy genius President Obama and his gang at the White House would like Americans to believe.

While a student at Sam Houston Middle School, Mohamed “racked up weeks of suspensions,” while clashing with school officials and claiming he was the victim of anti-Muslim bullying by the staff and students, the Dallas Morning News reported.

“He was a weird little kid,” Ron Kubiak, his former seventh-grade history teacher told the Morning News. “I saw a lot of him in me. That thirst for knowledge … he’s one of those kids that could either be CEO of a company or head of a gang.”

Among his shenanigans, the report claims, Mohamed once created a remote control to interfere with a projector a teacher was using in class and bragged to others that he recited his First Amendment rights while in the principal’s office.

Ahmed Mohammed Press Conference

Mohamed claimed that students called him “Bacon boy, sausage boy and ISIS boy,” in a complaint written by family friend and activist Anthony Bond when Mohamed was in the eighth grade.

Bond went on to complain that a school official “been terrorizing [Mohamed] since the 6th grade.”

His former teacher, Kubiak, said he spoke with Mohamed after the controversy about “clock” became national news.

“I told you, one day I’m going to be — and you told me yourself — I’m going to be really big on the Internet one day,” Mohamed told Kubiak.

But Kubiak is afraid Mohamed is being used by adults for their own purposes.

“The adults have an agenda,” he recalled telling his students. “The adults are using you.”

He must mean adults like President Obama — the guy who invited him to the White House.

Carmine Sabia

Carmine Sabia Jr started his own professional wrestling business at age 18 and went on to become a real estate investor. Currently he is a pundit who covers political news and current events.
Carmine Sabia

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