THE man nicknamed Jihadi Jack has said he misses his mum and wants to return to Britain, but thinks it is unlikely he will be allowed back.

Oxford born Jack Letts, 23, was speaking from the Kurdish jail where he has been held for two years on suspicion of joining IS after he ran away to Syria in 2014.

The former Cherwell School pupil also said he misses pasties and Doctor Who but admitted feeling pleased after hearing about the terrorist attacks in Paris in 2015 that killed 130 people.

Oxford Mail: Oxford's Jack Letts who converted to Islam and changed his name to Ibrahim was reported in the Sunday Times as the first white recruit for ISIS, labelling him 'Jihadi Jack'. He is pictured here in a picture he posted in May 2015, at the Tabqa

He told ITV News: "I feel British, I am British.

"If the UK accepted me I would go back to the UK, but I don't think that's going to happen."

The Muslim convert also has a Canadian passport thanks to his father's nationality, but admitted: "I don't know if that will still be valid."

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He told the broadcaster that he had lived on "the Oxford Street of Raqqa", and married an Iraqi woman who has given birth to the couple's son.

Mr Letts also confessed that he was pleased when he first heard news of the Paris terror attacks in 2015, and blamed his reaction on his experiences of coalition airstrikes in Raqqa.

He said when asked about the Bataclan atrocities: "At the time, I thought it was a good thing.

"At the time we had this idea, living in Raqqa, getting bombed every five minutes by coalition jets. I've seen children burnt alive.

"You have this idea of 'why shouldn't it happen to them?'"

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But he claimed he has since had a change of heart, and has sympathy for the innocent people killed, as he 'realised that they had nothing to do with it.'

The Home Office said: "In recent days the Home Secretary has clearly stated that his priority is the safety and security of Britain and the people who live here.

"In order to protect this country, he has the power to deprive someone of their British citizenship where it would not render them stateless.

"We do not comment on individual cases, but any decisions to deprive individuals of their citizenship are based on all available evidence and not taken lightly."

READ AGAIN: 'Jihadi Jack': How I escaped ISIS in Syria

Mr Letts, who was a teenager when he fled to Syria, has not seen his parents in half a decade, and is missing some elements of his life in the UK.

He added: "I miss people mostly, I miss my mum. Five years I haven't seen my mum, two years I haven't spoken to my mum.

"I miss pasties. And Doctor Who."

Mr Letts' parents, John Letts and Sally Lane, from Chilswell Road, Oxford, are awaiting trial in the UK accused of sending money to their son.

Oxford Mail:

John Letts and Sally Lane​, the parents of Jack Letts

They have denied three charges of funding terrorism.

This is not the first time Mr Letts has spoken to the British media since he fled his home.

READ AGAIN: Jack Letts parents appear at Old Bailey 

In 2016, he told Channel 4 News that he missed Krispy Kreme doughnuts and kebabs, and had narrowly survived an airstrike with just a "scratch".

And when asked if he was an IS fighter, he replied 'currently I'm not' before saying later in a statement that he opposes the militant group.

Mr Letts' interview comes the day after the family of Islamic State bride Shamima Begum confirmed they would be challenging the Home Office's decision to revoke the 19-year-old's British citizenship.

Ms Begum was one of three schoolgirls to leave Bethnal Green, east London, to join the terror cult in 2015 and recently gave birth to a baby boy, her third child.

They said in a letter to the Home Secretary on Thursday: "We must, therefore, assist Shamima in challenging your decision to take away the one thing that is her only hope at rehabilitation, her British citizenship."