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Omar Hammami had every right to flash his magnetic smile.
He had just been elected president of his sophomore class.
As a teenager, his passions veered between Shakespeare and Kurt Cobain, soccer and Nintendo.
In the thick of his adolescence, he was fearless, raucously funny, rebellious, contrarian.
He was dating a luminous blonde, one of the most sought-after girls in school.
Perhaps the greatest proof of this came with the absence of domestic terrorist attacks following 9/11, a period that has brought Europe devastating homegrown hits in Madrid and London. In the last year, at least two dozen men in the United States have been charged with terrorism-related offenses.
In a recent propaganda video viewed by thousands on You Tube, he is shown leading a platoon of gun-toting rebels as a soundtrack of jihadi rap plays in the background.
He is identified by his nom de guerre, Abu Mansoor Al-Amriki, “the American,” and speaks to the camera with a cool, almost eerie confidence.
The high-school band came pounding down Main Street, past the post office and the library and Christ the King Church.
Trumpeters in gold-tasseled coats tipped their horns to the sky, heralding the arrival of teenage demigods.