“I have put my heart and soul into attending OU but that ended,” Ferdous wrote in the letter. “Me not meeting your daughter has put me into a severe depression and I feel like committing suicide (I will cut my wrists and suffocate myself).”'
At the end of the letter, Ferdous leaves contact numbers for himself and his mother.
“I hope that when you please read this ... find a place in your hearts to call my mother at any of these numbers,” he wrote.
The report filed by airport police states that Ferdous was taken to Parkland Hospital in Dallas for a mental evaluation. A search of Dallas County court records indicates Ferdous was never charged with a crime in connection with the airport incident.
By the time Ferdous was pulled off the American Eagle flight, he had already established a pattern of harassing members of the OU women's soccer team.
Devonshire, who filed an emergency protective order against Ferdous the day before he was arrested, claims he had harassed at least one other member of the women's soccer team before turning his attention to her.
Pete Moris, a spokesman for the OU athletics department, would not say how many other student-athletes — if any — have been harassed by stalkers in recent years.
“The safety and security of all of our students at the University of Oklahoma is always our primary concern,” Moris said. “We will always take appropriate measures in conjunction with the university to ensure the protection of our students.”