Mariam Moustafa's father said his life could not return to normal while his daughter was "in the fridge" more than two weeks after her hospitalization.
According to Islamic tradition, a dead body should be buried after someone dies, usually within days.
The Nottinghamshire police have said, however, that to determine if there is a link between their attack and their death, experts will need to conduct further investigations on their bodies – which could take several weeks
Mohamed Moustafa, 50, says He was told that it could take up to 12 weeks for his body to be buried due to the ongoing investigation.
He believes, however, that the evidence for a decision will be made sufficient and is "annoyed" and "annoyed" by the delay.
He said, "How can I sleep after what happened? My daughter is waiting in a cold room, it's not fair that these [people] are outside."
"Me I'm in jail with my family. I want to get back to normal, but my daughter is in the fridge, she is still there.
"I understand everything that has happened, you can do it if not everything is clear, but everything is clear, why do you need 8 to 1
"They have the CCTV, they have the hospital documents, everything is very clear. I do not understand why they do not make a decision.
"I am very angry, very upset."
He said earlier that he would like to bring her to Egypt to be buried where her extended family lives. 19659002] His daughter, 18, of St. Ann's was attacked on February 20 at 8 pm by a gang of girls outside the intu Victoria Center.
She was first taken to the Queen's Medical Center for treatment before she was released  Read More
But after she began to worsen, she was taken back to hospital and was induced in an accident Leaving a coma before she died on Wednesday (March 14) at Nottingham City Hospital.
A 17-year-old girl was arrested on suspicion of robbery causing serious injury, but she has since been released on conditional bail.
The police have previously made a decision about whether the incident is considered a more serious crime than that would be investigated after the result of an autopsy, which took place on Friday (16 March).
You have since shown that this was inconclusive and further testing is needed.
Chief Superintendent Rob Griffin said, "Our deepest sympathy goes to Mariams family about these very delicate matters.
" After the autopsy, which was inconclusive, more tests are now needed to find the cause for To determine Mariams death. These tests will take some time, so the results will not be known for several weeks.
"Professionals stay in touch with the family to support them and keep them up to date during this difficult time."
A video by Mariam, who spoke last October about the treatment she received, has also surfaced for a heart condition.
She was born with "not half her heart works, "according to her father, and underwent four or five operations for her in her native Italy.
However, she says in the video that she was dissatisfied with the care she received in the NHS since her arrival in the UK and that she said she felt where she turned for help to her received none.
She believed in this country "they care more about the system than about the person's life" and in 1965 she was "scared".
Her father told the Post that he believed there had been widespread failure for his daughter even before she was attacked and that there were fundamental problems with the British "system" impersonal and must be to change.
He added, "Everything was wrong, it disappointed you, you have a bad system."
"I came here to lead a better life and I have a worse life. I am very upset because it was my decision [to come] and I lost my angel.
"God took her with him, he wanted to have her in a safer place."
Keith Girling, medical director at Nottingham University Hospital, said: "We renew our condolences to Mariams family.
" We will examine any family concerns about the care Mariam has received at NUH, and we continue to support the police and the Forensics in its investigation into this tragic case. "