A BRIT boy who claimed he has been trained by ISIS since he was eight, is now begging to come back to Britain so he can play Xbox and eat McDonald's.
Abdullah, a 13-year-old boy, who is currently at a Syrian jail for children who lived under the Daesh regime, claims he has grown up in London.
The youngster says all his family, originally from Pakistan, dragged him to Syria when he was just eight years old, where he was taught how to use a weapon.
He claims his parents, two brothers, and a sister all died in Baghouz, the Syrian city which was almost obliterated by airstrikes in the final days of the Caliphate.
The boy who speaks good English with a slight accent said he has never used the weapon but ISIS wanted him and other children to do so.
He is currently in a Kurdish-run Hori Centre Boys Prison in northern Syria, alongside other teens who fought for ISIS.
Earlier this month journalist Andrew Drury gained extraordinary access to the boy while filming for his upcoming movie Danger Zone.
The boy told him: ''The first day I go to school they learn me (sic) how to use the weapons.
''And then I tell my mum, I can’t do these kind of things, and then my mum tell me go to second school. And the second school they learn me (sic) like the Quran and this kind of thing.
''I’m from London, originally from Pakistan but I have a passport for London.
''I want to go [back to] London, London is the best.
''I have PlayStation and Xbox in London. I like Chelsea. Usually, I like Xbox, and these kind of things, but here we can’t do anything because it’s prison.
''9pm, they shut the doors, and then they wake us at 6am and we make sport (sic) and then we eat breakfast and after 1pm we eat and then we sit and I talk with my friends.
''I’m here one-and-a-half year. I was living in Raqqa (Syria) for like one year, it was better than Baghouz, we got house and internet, we have a car.
''But there was no McDonalds.''
Abdullah, who likes to daw Japanese-style cartoons, said he does not even know when his own birthday is.
He said: ''In London when I was celebrating my birthday, we were eating cake and this kind of thing. But here we can’t do anything.''
Refering to his mum the youngster said he misses her.
''She got killed in Baghouz, I never saw her. A lot of people told me she got killed.
''I have two sisters, one is bigger than me, and one is smaller than me, and I have two brothers.
''The bigger brother he got killed in al-Shaddadi, and smaller than me he got killed with my mum and my sister.
''My older sister was got married (sic) and that man, I was living with that man, and then he got killed. He was ISIS.
''He got killed and then the first thing, the people told me you’ve got to come out from Baghouz because it’s not a good place for me.
“They don’t have a future (ISIS) they killed themselves.
“In Baghouz, I see one man he killed himself (by blowing himself up). I saw snipers, there was a lot of these kind of things.''
It is understood the boy's mum burned the family passports to show allegiance to ISIS.
Mr Drury who also interviewed British ISIS bride Shamima Begum on the trip said the UK government and public need to face up to this issue.
He said: ''People have seen Shamima and some of them want her to rot, but what do you want for this little boy?
''Who was only eight years old when he went out there, should he rot too?
''The female prison officer told me all the children in there have done and seen some very bad things under the ISIS regime, but like Abdullah most of them weren’t even 10 years old before they were asked to hold an AK-47.''
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