NEW YORK - A white supremacist was executed Thursday for a double murder spree launched in retaliation for the 9/11 terrorist attacks after a judge rejected a appeal by one of his Muslim victims to stay the execution, according to media reports. A spokesman for the Texas Department of Criminal Justice said in Austin that Mark Anthony Stroman was put to death with a lethal injection, CNN reported. U.S. District Judge Lee Yeakel in Austin Wednesday rejected a request by Rais Bhuiyan, a Bangladeshi immigrant, who was shot during a hate crime in Dallas, to halt Stroman's execution so he could speak with him. Bhuiyan survived, but was blinded in one eye. Stroman shot Bhuiyan and killed two immigrants -- a Pakistani and an Indian -- during a Sept. 21, 2001, shooting spree in the aftermath of the Sept. 11 terror attacks on the United States. Judge Yeakel turned down the request, saying he did not have legal authority to intervene, the Austin American-Statesman reported. Yeakel's order said any injury to Bhuiyan due to possible violation of the Crime Victims' Rights statute would be outweighed "by the damage to the operation of the criminal justice system as a whole that would result from this court's granted the requested stay." "A lot of things I have to know from [(Stroman's] mouth, to look into his eyes and to know his side of things," Bhuiyan had said. "The trauma he caused, the mental anguish from the last nine years, it needs to come to an end." Stroman killed Waqar Hasan, a Pakistani immigrant, in his Dallas convenience store, and then killed Vsudev Patel, an Indian immigrant whom he mistook as a Muslim, at a gas station in Mesquite. Bhuiyan, a 37-year-old naturalized U.S. citizen from Bangladesh, said his Muslim faith compels him to forgive his attacker, and he wants to break the cycle of violence. He sued Governor Rick Perry and the Texas prison system, claiming they violated his rights as a crime victim by ordering the execution without offering him a mediation session with Stroman.