The headline on the BBC News website is one of those BBC headlines that can, if you come at it unprepared, read like a cryptic crossword clue:
The Sky News headline, in contrast, makes sense straight away:
Sky publishes the shocking letter Brusthom Ziamini wrote declaring his intention to behead a British soldier. In it, he quotes Surah 2:216: "Jihad holy fighting in Allah's cause is ordained for you Muslims though you dislike it and it may be that you dislike a thing which is good for you..."; he talks of ISIB, "Islamic State of Ireland and Britain"; he writes, "let's kill them, slaughter them and implement Sharia in our lands and kill every gay, every Shia..."; he advises his parents not to mix with Christians, Jews and non-believers...
Sky also quotes his statements to al-Muhajiroun about buying a black flag "to rock it everywhere I go in the Kaffir's face"; how he posted comments on Facebook saying he was "willing to die in the cause of Allah" and that "Sharia law on its way on our streets. We will implement it, it's part of our religion."
Sky also reports him as saying that "he first became interested in Islam at the age of 15 through rap music and decided to convert again in the months before his arrests".
The BBC article is characteristically much less informative.
The letter is missing, as are most of the quotes revealing the depth of his religious motivation and its sheer viciousness. There's no mention of the surah; no mention of his hatred for specific groups (gays, Christians, Jews, Shia Muslims); no mention of 'Islamic State of Ireland and Britain'; no rocking of the black flag "in the Kaffir's face; and no mention that his 'support for Sharia law' is for Sharia law on Britain's streets.
Here's a flavour of the BBC's report:
Ziamani was born in London to Congolese parents and went to school in Peckham. His mother worked as a nursery nurse and his father was a psychiatric nurse.
The defendant told the court that his parents, who are Jehovah's Witnesses, had found out he was a Muslim only when they had seen pictures of friends in Islamic clothes on his mobile phone.
During the trial, jurors heard how Ziamani had fallen in with members of the extremist organisation al-Muhajiroun, after he was "kicked out" of his home after converting to Islam.
Police say the group played a "major role in influencing and shaping his radical views" and he attended their demonstrations.
The jury heard Mr Ziamani also put posts on Facebook supporting Sharia law and stating he was "willing to die in the cause of Allah".
Poor lad: his parents chucked him out and he fell in with a bad crowd. A classic hard-luck story - except for the bit about him wanting to behead British soldiers.