Burning his British passport
In the last three years, more than 500 radicalized Britons have left home to fight President Bashar Assad in Syria. But some have had a change of heart and want to come home.
A man representing about 30 British Muslims contacted British authorities and said "We came to fight the regime and instead we are involved in gang warfare. It's not what we came for but if we go back (to Britain) we will go to jail."
At least 40 of the estimated 250 Britons to have already returned have been arrested and now face trial on terrorism charges.
When Labour leader Ed Miliband suggested a mandatory programme of de-radicalization could be set up, the Jihadists jumped on it and said they would be more than willing to take part but David Cameron isn't buying it because he knows that British man David Haines is next on the list.
Yesterday Mr Cameron told fellow NATO leaders not to pay ransoms for hostages as it only encourages more kidnappings which fund the terror groups. He is now preparing to personally brief David Haines family on the latest development in his case.