The two doctors deny conspiracy to murder and cause explosions|
A doctor who launched a suicide car bomb attack on Glasgow airport made what appeared to be a will addressed to Osama Bin Laden, a jury has been told.
In the document, Bilal Abdulla said he was acting in revenge for injustices against Muslims by British and American soldiers, prosecutors said.
Woolwich Crown Court has also seen CCTV images of the panic in the terminal.
Dr Abdulla, 29, and Dr Mohammed Asha, 27, deny conspiracy to murder and conspiracy to cause explosions.
Prosecutors say Dr Abdulla, from Paisley, was a passenger in the Jeep Cherokee, driven by Kafeel Ahmed, who died from burns sustained in the incident.
Dr Asha, from Newcastle-under-Lyme, was said to have been involved in the planning for the attack, which took place a day after a failed car bombing outside a club in London's West End.
Prosecutor Jonathan Laidlaw QC said police found the apparent will on a burnt laptop in the vehicle after the airport attack.
He said: "This document is addressed to, amongst others, the leaders of jihad in Iraq, to [Osama] Bin Laden and to the brothers or soldiers of jihad in Iraq, Afghanistan, Chechnya, Palestine and other areas of the world...
"The attacks he was planning were intended to kill. They were in revenge for the injustices as the defendant sees them that the British and American people and their armies visit on the Muslim communities."
The CCTV footage shown in court were taken from several cameras around the airport on its busiest day of the year.
They showed the Jeep - later found by police to be holding gas canisters and fuel containers - crash into the doors of the main international terminal becoming engulfed in flames.
When the vehicle became trapped, the Dr Abdulla and Mr Ahmed tried to set it alight using petrol bombs, the court heard.
Mr Laidlaw said some were children screaming and people were knocked down as people attempted to run away.
He said: "There were a particularly high number of passengers passing through the terminal at that time.
"The queues at the departure desks had almost reached the terminal doors at that time in the afternoon.
"For those present it must have been the most terrifying of experiences when they appreciated what was happening."
Mr Laidlaw said: "It is clear that having failed to detonate the vehicles in London they were prepared to do literally anything to achieve an explosion which was bound, having been successful, to result in them losing their lives," he said.
He said Mr Ahmed was seen to pour and shake fuel from a can out of the window on his side of the vehicle.
"He then threw another petrol bomb down into that pool of fuel before getting out of the Jeep.
"Once he got out he was immediately engulfed in flames.
Mr Laidlaw said that as Dr Abdullah tried to run off he "shouted out that there were bombs" but he was apprehended.
An expert who examined the Jeep Cherokee described it as a "mobile fire bomb" that would be manually set alight, the jury heard.
Mr Laidlaw said: "It is possible that the liquefied petroleum gas cylinders could have exploded or ruptured during any fire, particularly if the regulators had been interfered with or opened.
"Such an event might well have resulted in a large fireball and the ejection of sections of the cylinders from the car with high velocity with the obvious consequent risk to persons some distance away."
The court heard a search of the property rented by Dr Abdulla and Mr Ahmed at Neuk Crescent in Houston, close to the airport, uncovered materials needed to make improvised explosive devices.
Video footage played to the jury of the living room showed wires and electrical equipment on a table, mobile phones, pliers, batteries and tape.
Forensic analysis linked the site and a Mercedes the men left outside the Tiger Tiger nightclub in London's West End, the prosecutor added.
Mr Laidlaw said that as the duo returned to Glasgow from London, they met Dr Asha at Stoke's Royal Infirmary.
He said CCTV footage showed the doctor leaving the hospital following a series of calls made from Dr Abdulla's mobile.
The prosecutor said the meeting was of "considerable significance" and demonstrated the importance of Asha's role.
He said extremist Islamic literature and computer files were found at Dr Asha's home and he had made attempts to dump or destroy similar material.
Mr Laidlaw said he had been followed by undercover officers before he was arrested on the M6 on 30 June.
The trial was adjourned until Monday. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/7663867.stm