|Well, to be a potential bomber he'd have to have a bomb, wouldn't he?|
In the course of my work the past couple months I've come across a number of these Arab papers. Sometimes they're clearly biased and not, in my opinion, reputable sources of information. Other times they are. Because I don't know this paper's reliability, I'm prone to reject it.
So, you have no specific information on the reliability or otherwise of this source, merely a belief that some of "these Arab papers" are unreliable? I hate to say it, dude, but as Barbelith's leading expert, we expect more.
In this case, for example, we might consider that there is no other news story on the Internet immediately available that corroborates this story, which may be an argument against. However, these things are hard to search for, especially as names in Arabic have a number of variant spellings - see this article on the Regent's Park Mosque and the ICC's disciplining of a press officer who suggested that the bombers were innocent.
Dr. Younes, Yunes or Younez (al) Teinaz, is a Senior Health Officer for Haringey Council. What is not mentioned in this article is his work in attempting to stamp out the import of illegal meat - see here. He's pretty much a pillar of the community, and it seems unlikely that he would corroborate something easily identifiable as false. However, as is reported in the article itself, reports on what actually happened remain confused. As we found in the reportage of many recent events. The events may become clearer over time.
More on the Islamic Cultural Centre, al Teinaz' employer, can be found on its website, here. It's not exactly Abu Hamza - its offices were originally donated to the Muslim people of London in 1944. Its director has condemned the July 7 attacks; what criiticism there is of him primarily revolves around his ties to Saudi Arabia and to Muhammad Jaber Fahiki, who is generally suspected of, erm, probably not helping the September 11 bombers, but certainly of keeping some questionable company.
Back at the paper, one way of judging its politics might be to check out its editorials.