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Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, when asked Tuesday about the settlement and the apology, said to CNN partner CBC News and other media: "There is a judicial process underway that has been underway for a number of years now and we are anticipating I think, a number of people are, the judicial process is coming to its conclusion." The reported settlement decision upset Canadian conservatives because Khadr in 2010 admitted in a plea agreement that he had thrown a grenade that killed a coalition soldier, Sgt. 1st Class Christopher Speer, a member of a US Army Special Forces unit. US Sgt. Layne Morris was severely wounded in the blast and is blind in one eye. "I'm very familiar with the Khadr family. This is the third generation of Khadrs that owe humanity an apology, not the other way around," Morris told CNN. "I shudder to think what $10 million (about $8 million US) in the hands of an avowed and accomplished terrorist will do." Morris was referring to Khadr's Egyptian-born father, who was accused of being an al Qaeda money man with ties to Osama bin Laden. Ahmad Khadr brought his family to Pakistan and Afghanistan, where he met al Qaeda figures including bin Laden and underwent terrorism training. The elder Khadr was killed by Pakistani troops in 2003. Jason Kenney, the leader of the Progressive Conservative Association of Alberta was upset by the reported settlement. "This confessed terrorist should be in prison paying for his crimes, not profiting from them at the expense of Canadian taxpayers," Kenney tweeted.
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