Archive for murder

Yaseen Ali Ege murder: Jury sent home after considering verdict

Posted in islam UK, Murders, police and the legal system with tags , , on June 15, 2012 by britishloyalist

A jury has been sent home and will continue considering its verdicts in the case of Yaseen Ali Ege – a primary schoolboy said to have been repeatedly beaten until he died – on Monday.

The seven-year-old was found when firefighters answered a 999 call to his family home in Severn Road, Cardiff, almost two years ago.

He was thought to be a victim of the blaze but later discovered to have a catalogue of what were described as non-accidental injuries, including fractures.

Sara Ege, 32, denies murdering the son she gave birth to after IVF treatment and has also denied perverting the course of justice. Her husband, Yousuf Ali Ege, 38, has pleaded not guilty to failing to protect their only son.

Summing up the case at the end of a trial which began at the beginning of May, the judge, Mr Justice Royce, told jurors that cases such as this one inevitably gave rise to strong emotions.

But they had to put all feelings aside and approach their task dispassionately, calmly and fairly.

He said in order to convict Sara Ege, they had to be sure she caused the injuries which led to Yaseen’s death on July 12, 2010, failing to get the medical attention he needed to survive and then setting him on fire.
If they find she did kill her son but was suffering from an abnormality of mind at the time, then they should find her guilty of manslaughter on the grounds of diminished responsibility.

To convict her husband, he said, they must be sure he knew or should have known his son could be at risk and failed to take steps.

Maths graduate Sara Ege confessed to killing Yaseen but later blamed her husband for the fatal attack and said he had forced her to take the blame.

Yousuf Ege has told the jury he never hit his child and did not threaten or intimidate his wife.

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IRA inflicted more misery on children than Church

Posted in northern ireland with tags , , , on May 18, 2012 by britishloyalist

Martin McGuinness has a history of making us suffer for his religion. During last year’s presidential-election campaign, the former IRA chief went ballistic after a Prime Time debate in which RTÉ’s Miriam O’Callaghan asked him a perfectly reasonable question about his oft-proclaimed devotion to Catholic teaching. “How do you square with your God the fact that you were involved in the murder of so many people?” wondered O’Callaghan.

Given his vast experience in deciding what constitutes a legitimate target, McGuinness evidently felt on home ground when he angrily declared any questioning of his faith to be “disgraceful”. In one of the campaign’s most chilling incidents, the Sinn Féin candidate demanded a private word with O’Callaghan after the programme, thereby offering the broadcaster a moment of cloistered quiet in which he could examine her conscience.

When it comes to religion, it seems, McGuinness holds certain truths to be self-evident. He may have blood on his hands but there can be no arguing with the sincerity of his belief that he has God on his side.

The righteous indignation with which McGuinness greets even the mildest challenge to his avowed standing as a good Catholic was on display again last week. Endlessly preoccupied with the tortuous theology of their tribal quarrel, politicians in the North have been much slower to confront the implications of the clerical child-abuse revelations than their southern counterparts.

Now that the party has belatedly awoken to the public anger aroused by this issue, however, Sinn Féin seems acutely determined to align itself with the victims.

Speaking in the Northern Assembly, Deputy First Minister McGuinness invited admiration for his refusal to be “silenced” about the shameful conduct of the Catholic church, and the Vatican in particular. He reserved special scorn for what he described as an “attempt to deflect attention from the failings of the Catholic hierarchy”.

The diversionary stunt to which he was referring was a Facebook posting by Bishop Donal McKeown, auxiliary bishop of Down and Connor.

At the height of the mounting calls for the resignation of Cardinal Sean Brady, Bishop McKeown had pointedly suggested that some of those throwing stones at the Catholic Church were taking aim from inside a glasshouse.

“People in paramilitary organisations did terrible things to some children and some hid crimes against children when they occurred among their supporters,” he wrote.

McGuinness may well be right; Bishop McKeon was probably trying to muddy the waters. Leaving aside his motivation for making the point at this juncture, however, there is no denying that the bishop was speaking nothing less than the gospel truth.

It should go without saying but it clearly doesn’t: the IRA inflicted infinitely more misery and abuse on Irish children than the Catholic Church. Condemnation of the hopelessly inadequate manner in which Brady, then a 36-year-old priest, handled a 1975 child-abuse inquiry is entirely justified from just about any quarter. But, when representatives of Sinn Féin join the chorus of disapproval, it is reasonable to ask what the head honchos of the Republican movement were up to at that particular time.

McGuinness’ inability to acknowledge the beam in his own eye speaks volumes. By loudly advertising his refusal to be silent — even for a minute’s reflection — he exhibits the kind of pious arrogance that was once the preserve of the most autocratic Catholic bishops.

In McGuinness and Gerry Adams, Sinn Féin boasts the most ostentatiously religious leadership of any mainstream political party on this island (unionist parties included). Yet the ease with which these self-styled Holy Joes resort to bluster and doublespeak when speaking about what they claim are their most fundamental beliefs is breathtaking.

By default rather than merit, Sinn Féin seems set to become the Republic’s most powerful party of protest. Anyone who wishes to savour a taste of what life would be like under a Shinner-led regime should contemplate the myriad hypocrisies of the party’s stance on the clerical child-abuse scandal.

Some day soon, we may find ourselves yearning for the good old days when “Christian soldiers” was just a figure of speech.

fuck the ira and fuck Martin McGuinness

Ali Koc: Sadistic killer is jailed for life after battering two OAPs to death and attacking five others in north London

Posted in Enemy's of Britain, islam UK, multicultural britain with tags , , , on May 18, 2012 by britishloyalist

Ali Koc: Sadistic killer is jailed for life after battering two OAPs to death and attacking five others in north London.

South West Nationalists: Enriched Into The Grave

Posted in British Government, Enemy's of Britain, multicultural britain with tags , on May 18, 2012 by britishloyalist

South West Nationalists: Enriched Into The Grave.

Unsolved Welsh murder cases still open

Posted in Murders, Wales with tags , , , , , , , , , , , on May 16, 2012 by britishloyalist

TEACHER Caroline Evans, was found dead by a farmer in a copse on Pant Tywyll, Coedpoeth, near Wrexham, in 1945.

The teacher, who lived with her husband Edward in Park Road, Coedpoeth, had left home to visit her mum at the City Arms in Minera at 10pm, but never arrived.

The shocking murder attracted national media attention at the time and a massive inquiry involving Scotland Yard detectives.

But despite an intensive police investigation lasting years, the killer of the 39-year-old teacher has never been found.
THE death of crippled Hugh Watson in a Llanrwst fire in December 1976 baffled detectives.

The 77-year-old had been stabbed 22 times, but died from a fire in a hayloft.

Detectives were puzzled why Mr Watson, who had no relatives, should have been subjected to such a vicious attack and torture, as he was not robbed of his wallet; it was found in the ashes, containing £18.
Though police appealed for two men seen boarding a train for Llandudno Junction early the following morning, nothing came of it. The investigation has been reopened since, but there has been no further progress.

THE badly-burned remains of farmer’s widow Doreen Morris, 64, were discovered at her home in Mill Road, Holyhead, in March 1994.

The mother-of-three, pictured right, had been stabbed, but police were subsequently unable to secure a conviction over her death.

Subsequent checks revealed that property had been stolen from the bungalow where Mrs Morris lived alone, apart from her two pet corgis.

Police believe the killing was a bungled burglary. A BBC Crimewatch reconstruction of the widow’s death in April led to renewed calls for information.

WIDOW Elsie Hughes, 90, pictured left, was found brutally battered to death in her own house for less than £200, which was missing from her home in Hawarden Road, Abermorrdu, near Wrexham.

She was found in a pool of her own blood in September 2005, after it is thought she disturbed the intruders.

In March 2007, two men were arrested on suspicion of the murder, but were later released without charge.

Photographs of trainers similar to those believed to have been worn by the killer were released in 2008, but nobody has been linked with the murder since.

Ramunas Raulinautis murder: Pair who set victim on fire jailed for life

Posted in immigrants, Murders, Wales with tags , , , , on May 16, 2012 by britishloyalist

Two men who beat a Lithuanian man and set him on fire have been jailed for life for the “savage” murder.

Ramunas Raulinautis, 34, had 60% burns and died three days after his clothes were stuffed with paper and set alight in Newport, Cardiff Crown Court heard.

The judge said Pawel Lysonik, 22, must serve at least 36 years and Kamil Semrau, 29, must do 30 years.

Two others were jailed for grievous bodily harm (GBH) with intent and attempted GBH with intent.

Lukas Kalkowski, 30, of Pontypridd, and Stanislaw Gliszczynski, 31, of no fixed address, will both serve 17 years each.

As Gliszczynski was taken down from the dock prison officers had to restrain him.

The four were found guilty on Tuesday for the attack and were sentenced on Wednesday.

The court was told that no motive had ever been found for the killing because both had denied the murder.

The court heard the men were acquaintances and had been drinking together in the hours before the murder.

Polish-born Lysonik and Semrau beat Mr Raulinautis with a copper pipe causing serious internal injuries. They then placed paper in his clothes and set him on fire on the city’s Chepstow Road.

He was found by a passer-by who described it as “a scene from a horror film”.

Ramunas Raulinautis was found in front of the Gateway Express hotel in Newport
Judge Justice Roderick Evans told them: “This was a shockingly violent, cold-blooded murder and you caused your victim extreme suffering.

“He was given a ferocious beating but his body was then so badly burned many of the injuries were unable to be seen by a pathologist.

“You stuffed paper into his clothing and set him alight – even in his injured state he must have been in agony.”

Gwent Police launched Operation Kestrel and worked with the Metropolitan Police and Leicestershire Police to find the men.

‘Shockingly violent’
Senior investigating officer Det Supt Peter Jones said Mr Raulinautis suffered “a savage and brutal death” and none of the convicted men had shown remorse.

Det Supt Jones said: “It’s tragic that a person loses their life in such a needless way and our condolences remain with Ramunas’s family at this very difficult time.

“It was a difficult and painstaking investigation for my officers, the CPS and prosecuting counsel to bring to court. I must pay tribute to their professionalism and determination to see that justice was done.”

This hopefully brings some peace and comfort to Ramunas’s family”

Det Supt Jones said the investigation was complicated because it was a UK-wide search and involved other forces.

He also paid tribute to the help received from the media.

“As a result of these appeals, the public, including members of the Polish community who have made the UK their home, were very supportive and provided us with information which was key to today’s convictions,” he added.

“I’m satisfied that today’s convictions mean that justice has been done, and this hopefully brings some peace and comfort to Ramunas’s family.”

David Watts, senior crown prosecutor, said the killing was “shockingly violent” and a “cold-blooded attack”.

“This has been a very lengthy and complex trial which has posed a number of challenges to the prosecuting authorities,” he added.

A fifth defendant, Andrezej Gliszczynski, was found not guilty of assisting offenders.