A federal prisoner who was convicted in connection with the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks claimed that he has evidence proving President Donald Trump of collusion, though it has nothing to do with Russia.
According to the Inquistr, Zacarias Moussaoui, 49, filed a lawsuit against Trump, claiming the president is responsible for the "psychological torture" he has endured while serving his time in solitary confinement.
"They are trying to break me psychologically," Moussaoui wrote in the lawsuit.
Moussaoui is known as the "20th hijacker" for his role in the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon. According to KDVR, he was the only person convicted in the U.S. in connection with the terror attacks.
The convicted terrorist claimed in the lawsuit that he had evidence that President Trump is guilty of collusion, but not with the Russians. Instead, he claimed that Trump colluded with Saudi princes who were responsible for conspiring with the CIA, FBI and the late al-Qaida leader Osama Bin Laden to attack the U.S.
Moussaoui claimed in his handwritten petition that Trump will not allow him access to attorneys who would be able to help him prove the allegations.
Courts have dismissed several other federal lawsuits filed in various states by Moussaoui through the years, including a 2014 lawsuit in which he claimed that he had inside information on the inner workings of al-Qaida.
Moussaoui also claimed that he was assaulted while in federal custody and sought the assistance of various judicial officials, both civilian and military.
He said that he was attacked by other inmates during his time at the federal Supremax prison in Florence, Colorado, which was previously used for some of the country's most dangerous criminals, including Unabomber Ted Kaczynski, Oklahoma City bomber Terry Nichols and Ramzi Yousef, who who the mastermind behind the 1993 attack on the World Trade Center.
Moussaoui, a French citizen of Moroccan descent, attended flight school in Norman, Oklahoma, prior to the 9/11 terror attacks.
In August 2001, after leaving Oklahoma for Minnesota, Moussaoui was arrested on immigration charges after employees of a Minnesota flight school became alarmed that he expressed interest in wanting to learn to fly a Boeing 747 despite having no pilot's license.
In 2005, he pleaded guilty to conspiring with the other 19 hijackers to kill Americans. He is serving a life prison sentence at the Supermax prison.
Moussaoui has given multiple accounts of his connection to the attacks. Since his sentencing, however, he has claimed that he lied when testifying that he plotted to hijack a fifth airplane on September 11.