The professional performer can not grasp a precious message, instead he needs to read it from behind a glass paper as a friend is keeping up from the Bangkok prisoner's remand room Bangkok Remand Prison in a Thai capital.
"I'm crying inside, I'm lamenting a lot, we were together every day," he tells CNN from the Friday prison. The only way to communicate with a set of telephones that is confined to the other side of the window table is a visitor separation from their visitors.
Al-Araibi says he and his wife have been together for seven years and were planning a child. "There's not one day I would not miss it. I miss it very much, and I'm worried about it."
These happy family plans were arrested when Al-Araibi, exile and a member of the Bahraini national football team was arrested at Suvarnabhumi Airport and on June 27th of November. Interpol "red message" – an international installment guarantee – which is not expected to be given refugees.
Al-Araibi, who fled from Bahrain in 2014, was held and held in Thailand when the Bahrain government was asked. He holds refugee status in Australia where he is in a position; Play for the Melbourne soccer club in Pascoe Vale, but it's been locked in a cell of Thai prisons where he was arrested while officers will be arrested. waiting for reorganization proceedings.
On Friday, Al-Araibi lawyer said that's going to appear in the # 39; court on Monday morning, local time and ask if he or she will comply with the application to be re-assigned or challenged.
"This is about reimbursement from the government and the royal family in Bahrain, and all Australians say we will not stand on," he said.
Crash in decline in Bahrain
"I think it's essential to know that Hakeem is a collector," said Evan Jones, a program co-ordinator for the Refugee Rights Rights Network (APRRN) for CNN.
"It's almost certain he would get the same reason again if he returns to Bahrain. The Thai government should refuse to retrieve from Bahrain and let Hakeem return home (to Australia), "said Jones.
The 25-year-old man said he feared he will return to Bahrain.
"I can not sleep all night, I've been thinking so much so my feet are shouting. I'm afraid to go back," he said.
Inside his prison, Al-Araibi said he had to divide his cell first with a further 60 but has now been transferred to a "better room."
He will complete his days by & # 39; ran in a prison garden and his / her; trying to keep healthy, "I run every day. But the place is too small," he said.
Al-Araibi has been crucially open to Bahraini's government and its registration of human rights. In 2012 he was arrested and arrested for three months arrested in damaging police stations during a campaign. He told CNN that he was released because he had been in a position; giving evidence that he played a TV on TV when the complaint occurred.
Al-Araibi had been playing football in Qatar when he was convicted of ten years in absentia in 2014 for a & # 39; Cost of damage – which became astonishing, Al-Araibi said. He fled to Australia where refugee status was given in 2017.
He told CNN that he believes that Bahrain has now targeted him because of the 2016 interview he gave him a German channel, ARDTV, saying that there was no President of the Asian Football Federation (AFC), Salman Bin Ebrahim Al Khalifa, suitable for FIFA leadership.
According to a report by Human Rights Watch, Al-Araibi asked Salman to fail to stop Bahraini athletes at the Spring 2011 Arab complaints.
The Interior Minister of Bahrain on Monday rescued the revival application and said that Al-Araibi would not be taken to a legal court, or that he would harm the "wrong reports".
"Outbound on issues within Bahrain is hidden," he said. "Those who cause unresolved doubts on integrity and independence of the United Kingdom's legal system are only the only way to try, but also try to influence justice course. "
Al-Araibi said he did not do anything wrong. He said that his mother and sister in Bahrain are afraid to talk about it.
The Al-Araibi broadcasting campaign is rising
As Al-Araibi's story grows more insecure, a global campaign to let her go; collecting steam.
"Here's the litmus test," Foster told CNN. "A case that demonstrates strong sport and human rights, and that the political economic effects that come out of the Middle East region can not play any part be taken into a very fundamental case of refugee law. "
Talking to CNN, Al-Araibi expressed FIFA, sports organizations and those who work on human rights to help them; fight his case.
"2019 is now now, there should be human rights. In Bahrain, there are none," he said.
"Sight for me."