The first British fighter to die in Syria" MUST WATCH" intervew/documentary filmed over his jihad and death.

He admits murdering surrendered soldiers gets married in this film made by a fellow USA jihadi.The exclusive footage focuses on recruits from a hardline Sunni militia of more than 700 foreign fighters in the Katiba al-Muhajireen (the battalion of migrants) and follows Ibrahim al-Mazwagi, the first British fighter to die in Syria. He was killed in February this year, aged just 21.The video is the first intimate access to the previously unseen lives of this band of jihadi brothers, and shows them fighting and killing on the frontlines, talking about jihad, and even getting married.

We can't accept enemies of Allah for our religion - killing us, abusing our religion, belittling it, taking our lands. Ibrahim al-Mazwagi, British rebel fighter in Syria

Fighters from the west are flocking to Syria in growing numbers, with estimates that there are now about 80 British recruits in the country among as many as 700 Europeans.In the footage, filmed by an American Muslim convert, Mazwagi can be seen conducting target practice and joining battles on the frontline. He justifies his decision to come to Syria and says: "Well, I've always known about jihad, seen the Mujahadeen on TV and everything."

Later in an interview he adds: "Our religion is one of superiority and honour, you know. We can't accept enemies of Allah for our religion - killing us, abusing our religion, belittling it, taking our lands. This is not something we stand for. So the Mujaheddin, those who practise jihad, are those who defend the Muslims."

Filmed over several months, the young British jihadi fighter can be seen shooting weapons, going shopping for cereal, and joining a key battle for a Syrian army base called Sheik Suleiman in western Aleppo. He talks about his family back in London and how they support his actions.At one point, while hanging off the side of a truck, he is asked if his mother knows where he is and replies: "I remember I called my mother once. I told her I am going on an operation tomorrow."

They are happy I'm taking my own path, doing my own thing and helping people. At the same time they don't understand entirely why I'm here.Abu Islam, Canadian rebel in Syria

She said: "Make sure you're not at the back. Go to the front." Laughing, he adds: "I don't think my mother loves me that much. No, I'm joking. She must love me for her to say that. Hamdullah (thank God), she understands."