For the first time, Faulker showed proof of his two passports, filled with stamps from seven different trips to Pakistan. Now, he's planning his eighth trip back. His passport shows his visa doesn't expire until the end of this month.
"It's time to move forward," Faulkner said. "I'm healthy, I'm ready to go back and just finish the deed."
Faulkner's hoping to travel back before the end of the month. He showed the long-robed outfit he's worn in the past.
"My belt would come across here, and I would be wearing my sword on my left hand side and my blade on my right hand side," Faulkner said.
Although his gear is ready, the question remains: After being detained once, would Faulkner even be allowed back into the country?
9NEWS took the question to Ved Nanda, professor of international law at the University of Denver. Nanda says under both international and domestic law, no private individual can alone undertake a task to fight terrorism.
"This time as he goes there, my own feeling is that the government of Pakistan will be after him...He's not a warrior that has been permitted, either of Pakistan or the United States, or the United Nations, to take any action," Nanda said.
Faulkner has always alleged he's been able to get "close to Osama" because he's befriended the Pakistani people. Nanda says he's skeptical.
"There is, at the present time, no country in the world where there is so much anti-American feeling as in Pakistan," Nanda said.
Faulkner says he's determined to complete his mission, no matter who tries to stop him.
"When you tell me not to go somewhere, I know something good is happening there," Faulkner said.
Faulkner is making a worldwide call for help, asking people for anything they can donate to his cause. For more information, you can visit his Facebook page at http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100001428288119&ref=search or visit his website at garybfaulkner.com.
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