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First elected PCC claims her Chief Constable's scalp after he quits when told he must reapply for his job

First elected PCC claims her Chief Constable's scalp after he quits when told he must reapply for his job | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it

First elected Police Commissioner claims her Chief Constable's scalp after he quits when told he must reapply for his job
^ Newly-elected Sue Mountstevens met with long-serving Colin Port yesterday
^ Experienced Avon and Somerset chief constable refused to reapply and quit
^ First of what could be a number of casualties as elected officials take control

A mother-of-three elected as a new Police and Crime Commissioner has seen off the current chief constable on her first day in the job.
Sue Mountstevens, 57, who was elected last week as an independent candidate, told long serving Avon and Somerset Chief Constable Colin Port he must reapply for his own job.
He refused, and quit on the spot. He is the first of what is expected to be a number of casualties of the new regime in which elected officials take control of the police for the first time.
Mrs Mountstevens, a former magistrate and married mother of three children, stood on a platform of cutting anti-social behaviour, burglary and violence.
She also promised to keep party politics out of policing and act ‘without interference of national politics’.
The day before she took office, she met Mr Port - who has led the force for eight years - and told him his post would be opened to competition from outsiders and he would have to reapply.
She had the option of extending his contract for another year, but advertising the job would allow her to appoint a chief for her whole three and a half year term, she told him.
Mr Port, who will retire on a pension estimated at £100,000 a year, said: ‘Yesterday I had a meeting with the police and crime commissioner.
‘She told me she intends to start the process to recruit a chief constable to take Avon and Somerset forward. I told her I had no intention of applying for my job.’
‘I can confirm that I will be retiring from the police service on January 26 2013 at the end of my fixed-term appointment. In effect, I will be leaving considerably sooner.’

Mrs Mountstevens, was a long-serving member of the Police Authority and director of a local family business, Mountstevens Bakeries.

She was elected ahead of the Tory candidate last Friday with 125,704 votes to 67,842.

She paid tribute to Mr Port saying he had ‘made great improvements for this area’ and said he would be ‘greatly missed’.
She said: ‘Everyone is aware that the chief constable’s contract expires on January 26. Because of that, I would like to run a competitive process to appoint a chief constable for my whole term of office.
‘It was his choice not to apply but I know that he will continue to do great things and I wish him the very best for the future. He has increased detection rates and reduced crime. He will be greatly missed by staff and partners.’

Police and Crime Commissioners were elected following votes last Thursday in 41 police areas across England and Wales.

The polls were marred by poor turnout, with just one in six registered voters participating.
PCCs will have powers to hire and fire force Chief Constables, and will set the priorities for policing in their area.
Senior officers fiercely resisted the creation of PCC posts, claiming they would politicise the police.
Sir Hugh Orde, president of the Association of Chief Police Officers said: ‘Colin Port is a hugely experienced chief constable who has led Avon and Somerset police with distinction over the last eight years, reducing crime and raising public confidence, steering the force through a period of major change and handling a number of high profile criminal cases.
‘His skills and experience will be a big loss to the service.’



Police and crime commissioners have the job of ‘bringing communities closer to the police, building confidence in the system and restoring trust’, according to the Home Office website.
They are tasked with creating a police and crime plan, setting the force budget and appointing or dismissing the chief constable.
The former police authorities also had the power to hire and fire but this rarely happened.
Four police forces in the South West now have acting chief constables, but they are not all said to be looking at going for the top job.

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The Police State

The Police State | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it
11 nationalists were arrested in raids around Scotland this Friday.   They were taken to Stewart Street Police Station in Glasgow. All were released by midnight last night but were due to appear at Court tomorrow charged with breach of the peace.

A further two people who police had been seeking, voluntarily attended Stewart Street Station today.
The charges appear to relate to a British National Party demonstration in Glasgow on June 16. Reports indicate that the charges relate to critical chanting against terrorist bombers and paedophiles!

The background to the raids and arrests is interesting. Following a demonstration in Glasgow on 16th June, reported on this site Strathclyde Police came under heavy political fire for allowing it to take place. Their reaction was to panic and order an investigation which was divided into two - one investigating potential criminality on the day and the other their own handling of it. Detective Superintendent Louise Raphael was put in charge.

She decided to arrest patriots and attack their freedom of assembly and expression. She decided to mount dawn raids and arrest people in front of workmates, customers and employers. She decided that Nationalists should be hand-cuffed and, if early reports are true, must bear responsibility for the fact that whilst in custody some were denied legal representation and were only given medical attention after long delays.

Louise Raphael also decided to co-operate with the 'Glasgow Campaign to Welcome Refugees' in what appears to many to be a politically motivated prosecution. The timing also supports the view that the arrests were politically driven. The British National Party supported by the Scottish Defence League and others were due to demonstrate in Glasgow the day after and it seems clear that this was a coordinated attempt by the politically correct Police to disrupt these plans.

It must also be said that the Chairman of the British National Party, Nick Griffin MEP was led into a supposed "safe area" by the police at Saturdays protest in Scotland, while other patriots were either in custody or prevented from entering the protest area for up to an hour, leaving our Chairman with only his small personal security team and National Treasurer, Clive Jefferson.
We find it beyond coincidence that five left wing agitators were the only other people allowed into the protest area were they instantly made a serious attempt to physically attack our Chairman. Only the quick and professional intervention of our volunteer security team prevented a serious assault on the Chairman. This incident in the very centre of hundreds of Scottish riot police and with the other related arrests and disruption of our lawful right to protest is deeply suspicious.

Tomorrow at Glasgow Sheriff Court people with principle will hold their heads high as they are brought before the court for expressing their beliefs and concerns.

Shame on the Strathclyde Police.

Shame on Louise Raphael.


You can register a polite protest with Louise Raphael and tell her not to involve herself in attacks on freedom of expression by calling 0141 533 3093 / 01389822051 or emailing contactus@strathclyde.pnn.police.uk


You can also show solidarity with our brothers by attending Glasgow Sheriff Court on Monday at 1230.

This site will carry updates on the case as it progresses and keep the public informed on the political prostitution of Strathclyde Police.

What is now very clear is that the wave of state persecution of patriots and this attack on our very freedoms of speech, of political expression and right every British citizens right to protest is not isolated to Mersyside and Strathclide Police forces and is indeed a national trend.

We will not be silenced, we will stand firm in the face of this disgraceful abuse of police powers and we will fully support our fellow patriots. We are in urgent need of a fighting fund to allow us to hire the best legal defence for our friends so please make a donation right now to this urgent appeal and together as nationalists we will defend the basic democratic rights of our comrades and the British people.


Yet again the political puppet masters have underestimated the tenacity of our people and of our cause.


Please make your most generous donation NOW by clicking on the link below or by calling 0844 809 4581 between 9.30 am and 6pm.


Donate here:


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Police retention of photographs unlawful, High Court rules

Police retention of photographs unlawful, High Court rules | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it

Liberal societies tend to view the retention of citizens’ private information by an arm of the state, without individuals’ consent, with suspicion. Last week, the High Court ruled that the automatic retention of photographs taken on arrest – even where the there is no prosecution, or the person is acquitted – for at least six years was an unlawful interference with the right to respect for private life of Article 8 of the ECHR, as enshrined in the Human Rights Act.

The case was brought by two individuals. One, known as RMC, was arrested for assault occasioning actual bodily harm after she was stopped riding a cycle on a footpath. The second, known as FJ, was arrested on suspicion of rape of his second cousin at the age of 12. In both cases, the individuals voluntarily attended the police station, where they were interviewed, fingerprinted and photographed and DNA samples were taken form them, but the CPS decided not to prosecute.

The retention of the DNA samples, fingerprints and photographs was challenged by way of judicial review, though it was only in respect of the photographs that the court allowed the claims to proceed, as the case of R (GC) v Commissioner of Police of the Metropolis [2011] UKSC 21 has already addressed the use of DNA and fingerprints.

The power to photograph suspects arises from section 64A of the Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984 (“PACE”). There is also a variety of policy documents, detailed in the Richards LJ’s judgment at §§10-17, including the Code of Practice on the Management of Police Information (“the Code”). Although there was a question as to whether the Met did in fact apply the Code, Richards LJ held that it did, and so it was the lawfulness of the policy itself that was at issue.

The reasons for keeping the photos were set out at §22 in the evidence of Commander Gibson from the Met. Essentially, it was a judgment call. In relation to RMC, Commander Gibson stated:

The arrest of RMC was lawful and proper process was followed. The allegation of assault remains classified as a substantive crime and RMC was the only suspect. The fact that RMC was not charged and no prosecution followed is not an exceptional criterion under the Exceptional Case Procedure. On this occasion I did specifically consider the custody photograph in my decision making. I do not accept the argument that no policing purpose is served by the retention of the information.

At both extremes, retention of data seems uncontroversial: information about convicted killers may protect the public, and keeping personal information of all people for no reason is unjustified and oppressive. The issue here was whether retention of these photographs would be an unjustified violation of Article 8, where there had been a decision not to prosecute, but the police considered there to be credible evidence behind the arrest and good reason to keep the information.


Interference with private life

The Court first assessed whether the retention of photographs was an interference with the respect for private life protected by Article 8. Crucial in deciding this was the case of S v United Kingdom (Apps No 30562/04 and 30566/04), in which the European Court of Human Rights (“ECtHR”) decided that the indiscriminate retention of DNA samples and fingerprints violated Article 8 rights. In S, the court stated at §67 that,

The mere storing of data relating to the private life of an individual amounts to an interference within the meaning of art.8.

Richards LJ recognised that although DNA samples represent information of a different nature to photographs, fingerprints have been explicitly likened to photographs, and therefore (§33):

In the light of the court’s conclusion that the retention of fingerprints constitutes an interference with the right to respect of private life, it is difficult to see how any different conclusion could apply to the retention of photographs.

The Court then had to judge whether the interference with Article 8 rights was justified. Two arguments were put forward on behalf of the claimants: first that the retention was not “in accordance with the law” as required under Article 8(2), and second that it was disproportionate.

With regard to the first argument, section 64A PACE came under some criticism as being insufficiently precise to make the retention in accordance with the law. There was also consideration of the newly enacted Protection of Freedoms Act. However, Richards LJ dismissed the argument. The real issue was the proportionality of the interference with private lives.

In S, the ECtHR assessed the blanket nature of the restriction (which never goes down well in a proportionality assessment): the Court stated that those

who have not been convicted of any offence and are entitled to the presumption of innocence, are treated in the same way as convicted persons (at §122).

The claimants built on this proposition here: their objections to the policy were summarised as follows (§46):

The policy does not distinguish sufficiently between those who are convicted and those who are not charged or who are charged but acquitted. It does not take sufficient account of the age of the person arrested or of the nature of the offence for which the person was arrested. It does not make provision for input by the individual concerned when considering the question of retention. It does not make provision for independent review

However, despite accepting that there were significant differences between the fingerprint policy assessed in S, Richards LJ judged the policy in relation to photographs also to fall foul of the proportionality balancing exercise. The following three factors were highlighted:

The lack of distinction between those convicted of an offence and those either acquitted or not charged; particularly important when the stigmatisation associated with having photographs linked to an arrest is considered.
The length of retention: at least six years, and to be reviewed every 10 years for RMC and potentially up to the age of 100 years for FJ.
The effects of retention is particularly worse for minors, in relation to whom there exists in any case a particular obligation to protect.


The courts are often slow to rule against the police, in acknowledgment of the role they play in protecting people. This decision adds to the ones in S and GC as restricting police practice in order to protect individuals’ Article 8 rights. But there are good reasons to support this strong judgment. The point of principle is simple. For an order to be lawful, government measures, even in areas acknowledged to be of great public importance, must be sensitive to genuine distinctions; that different types of public protection may permit different levels of interference with rights.

The issue in this case was clearly not the worst excess of police power imaginable; the retention of photographs of people arrested for a crime – where the checks on arrest are strong – may not seem a weighty issue. And it’s worth noting, for all the liberal principles in favour of the claimants, that there are good liberal reasons for retaining for the police having the right to retain this information: protecting people vulnerable to crime is one potential example.

But the importance of proportionality should not be underestimated. An effective way of reducing the negative impact of the fact that contact with the police is so highly stratified along gender, racial and socio-economic status boundaries is tightly to require strong justification for practices such as the one considered here. In this context, the reasons factors highlighted by Richards LJ seem compelling.

As Lord Nicholls noted in Campbell v MGN [2004] UKHL 22, recognised in in Richard LJ’s judgment here at §37, a picture can be worth a thousand words, and a photograph taken on arrest conveys not only the identity of the person but also the fact of arrest. This deeply revealing information must be handled sensitively.

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Police boo-boys cost us £6m a year

Police boo-boys cost us £6m a year | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it

Nearly 200 officers are working full time for the police ‘union’ instead of protecting the public.


Freedom of Information requests show at least 176 up to the rank of inspector are carrying out duties only for the Police Federation, which represents rank-and-file officers.


The figures – revealed just two days after delegates heckled Theresa May over police budget cuts – show the officers are costing the taxpayer an estimated £5.8million a year.........Read more:



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Police in anti-terror raid on High Wycombe property

Police in anti-terror raid on High Wycombe property | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it
AN anti-terror raid on a property in High Wycombe has been launched by police.
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50 police officers arrested in child porn raids

50 police officers arrested in child porn raids | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it

Fifty police officers across the UK have been arrested as part of a crackdown on suspected paedophiles who pay to access child pornography websites, detectives revealed today. 


The officers were among 1,300 people arrested on suspicion of accessing or downloading indecent images of children – some as young as five – from US-based Internet sites.

Thirty-five men were arrested in London this morning as part of the investigation – codenamed Operation Ore – following raids on 45 addresses across the capital.

Of the 50 policemen identified, eight have been charged to date and the remainder bailed pending further inquiries. Scotland Yard said none of those arrested today was a policeman.

At a press conference at Scotland Yard today, Jim Gamble, assistant chief constable of the National Crime Squad, said he was not surprised at the number of police officers among the suspects.

“As police officers, we should expect to be held accountable,” he said.

“Fifty police officers have been identified and we are not hiding that fact. We want you to know about that to reassure you.

“Police officers are member of the communities that they serve and there will be good people and bad people in the police.”

Mr Gamble said the 50 officers were among 1,200 Britons who had been identified as “category one or two” suspects – those who posed the greatest potential risk to children.

In addition, 40 children nationwide – 28 of them in London – had been identified as being at risk of being abused and appropriate steps had been taken with other agencies to ensure that all the youngsters were safe.

Before today’s arrests, the Metropolitan Police had executed 75 warrants across the capital with 65 arrests and more than 130 computers seized. Although 7,000 suspected users of “pay-per-view” child pornography sites based in the US were identified in Britain, Mr Gamble said the actual number of offenders would probably be lower, partly due to duplicates.

The Met’s Deputy Assistant Commissioner, Carole Howlett, said today’s raids represented the single largest operation of its kind mounted so far by the force.

She added: “Our priority so far has been to identify those individuals on the list that pose the greatest threat to children now.

“But this process is on-going … and it will continue after today, even though it is extremely resource intensive.”

Ms Howlett also announced that the Home Office had agreed to allocate an extra £500,000 to support further action as part of Operation Ore.

She said the money would be used to provide extra training in computer forensics for officers across the country and to buy more equipment for analysing computers seized.

Commenting on today’s operation, children’s charity NSPCC said it had been assisting the Met by responding to any emerging child protection matters.

Colin Turner, head of NSPCC’s specialist investigation service, said: “The arrests send out a strong warning to those that think they can remain anonymous and escape the law by using the Internet to trade in child abuse images.

“Behind these indecent, abusive images are real children who will have suffered immense damage and trauma.”

Operation Ore is the UK wing of a huge FBI operation which traced 250,000 paedophiles worldwide last year through credit card details used to pay for downloading child porn.

The names of British suspects were passed on by US investigators.

Suspects were traced through the Landslide web site – a gateway to an international collection of child pornography sites.

Thomas Reedy, who ran the web site and earned millions from it, is now serving several life sentences in the US.

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Muslim Police officer caused terror alert after ringing colleagues with a coded ‘bomb threat’ for a joke

Muslim Police officer caused terror alert after ringing colleagues with a coded ‘bomb threat’ for a joke | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it
PC Hatef Nezami (pictured), 48, rang colleagues at the police Special Branch office with a coded message that a bomb was on a Condor ferry based in Poole, Dorset.


A police officer caused a major terrorism alert after ringing a busy port with a hoax bomb threat.
PC Hatef Nezami, 48, rang colleagues at the police Special Branch office with a coded message that a device was placed in a busy port.
Specialist terrorism staff were so concerned by the call's authentic nature that they started preparing for a full terrorist attack.
The constable, who has completed a regional Special Branch terrorism course, said that a bomb was on a Condor ferry based in Poole, Dorset.
However at the time of his call, the ferry was actually sailing across the English Channel packed full of people travelling to the Channel Islands.
Mr Nezami is believed to have tried to call back to reveal his 'joke' call but was unable to do so for half an hour as staff were engaged on all the available phone lines alerting authorities.
Remarkably, the Daily Mail understands that Mr Nezami, who has worked as a detective, has not faced criminal or disciplinary proceedings and was simply placed on uniform patrol at another station.
The maximum penalty for making a hoax bomb threat is a prison sentence of seven years.
Mr Nezami was seen leaving his three-bedroom townhouse in Bournemouth in police uniform before travelling to a local police station on two days last week.
It is a major embarrassment for Dorset Police which is currently in a major security operation patrolling the upcoming Olympic sailing events in nearby Weymouth.
All officers have had leave cancelled and specialist firearms teams from forces across the country have been drafted in to patrol the stretch of water near where the bomb hoax was said to be.
Senior officers in the force are frustrated that the matter has not been taken further and believe a criminal investigation should be launched.

One said: 'It's an absolute disgrace that something like this can happen from one of our own officers and it's swept under the carpet.
'A lot of senior brass don't want anything to happen to embarrass the force so close to the Olympics.

'One officer even joked that he was "testing out the systems" and that has been given as the official line if anyone questions the incident.
'It would have been a totally different story if this was a member of the public doing this just weeks away from the biggest security operation in Dorset's history.'
Patrick Mercer, chairman of the Terrorism sub-committee, said: 'If these allegations prove to be true then it seems to me very odd that this officer has not been prosecuted.
'I feel that the Home Secretary should step in and look at this.'
Mr Nezami refused to deny the allegations when asked three times. He said: 'I'm not willing to speak to you on this or any other matter.'
Both the Independent Police Complaints Commission and Dorset Police Authority were unaware of the incident when contacted.
A Dorset Police spokesman said: 'We're going to say no comment to anything to do with this enquiry.'
Chief Inspector Steve White declined to give details on whether there was a criminal investigation into the bomb hoax or if disciplinary proceedings had taken place.
He said: 'Dorset Police does not comment on internal staff matters.'
This week the force referred itself to the police watchdog for failing to find a couple who had died after a landslip crushed their car in Beamister tunnel, Dorset, for nine days.

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Muslim rapes of children covered up by U.K. politicians

Muslim rapes of children covered up by U.K. politicians | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it

In spite of British politicians’ and activists’ adherence to a politically-correct orthodoxy, police officers and citizens are well aware of a rampant crime problem in the United Kingdom — children being sexually abused by Muslim males – according to several British news organizations this week.

According to a Law Enforcement Examiner source within the British law enforcement community, Muslim gangs frequently rape women, especially young girls, but cops are told to overlook the ethnicity and religion of perpetrators especially when the victims are white British citizens.
As frequently happens in the United States, Muslim groups are continuously making claims that their rights are being violated by police officers and intelligence officers with the U.K.’s MI5 (Military Intelligence Section 5) who conduct surveillance of terrorist suspects and criminal activity within the Muslim community. The ”racial profiling” label is attached to any police or security activity that Muslims find uncomfortable, said the British source.
“What recently occurred in New York City when the police officers were condemned by Muslim groups and liberal-left politicians also occurs in London and other British cities. It’s difficult to combat terrorism in such an environment,” said the source, a member of the Metropolitan Police Service who requested anonymity.
“Just like in the States, in the U.K. obtaining victim status is important for receiving government considerations not given to the general population,” he said.
“Politicians and the news media are very careful about what is said publicly about practitioners of Islam, yet they will bash and harangue Catholic priests — the guilty and the innocent – for transgressions when it comes sex [crimes] involving children,” said attorney and political strategist Mike Baker.
On Thursday, London’s Daily Mail newspaper reported that 40 Pakistani men were sought by a police task force for a number of gang-rapes of young girls.
The newspaper quotes a Muslim leader who states that ”some British Pakistani men think that white teenage girls are worthless and can be abused without a second thought.”
For example, nine Muslim men belonging to a child-rape gang in northwestern England were imprisoned for human trafficking and raping young girls, according to the Law Enforcement Examiner source.
“Some of the girls were beaten and forced to have sex with ‘several men in a day, several times a week’, the jury was told,” according to BBC News.
The nine defendants — eight are from Pakistan and one is from Afghanistan — were sentenced to a total of 77 years in prison after being convicted of rape, aiding and abetting rape, conspiracy to engage in sexual activity with a child, sexual assault and trafficking for the purpose of sexual exploitation, according to British reporters.

One of the suspects, a 43-year-old Muslim, a married man with children who was an Islamic studies teacher at a local mosque, according to court testimony, asked a 15-year-victim if she had any younger friends and he drove some of the girls to other men who would use them for sex, even though he knew the girls were minors. He was sentenced to mere six years in prison.

Another man, Adil Khan, 42, who is married with one child, fathered the child of a 13-year-old victim; he received an eight-year sentence. Hamid Safi, 22, an illegal immigrant with no fixed address, will be deported to Afghanistan at the end of his four-year sentence, according to the BBC.

Mohammed Sajid, 35, was sentenced to 12 years for rape, six years for conspiracy, one year for trafficking and six years for sexual activity with a child. Known as “Saj,” he would regularly ply victims with alcohol before having sex with them at his apartment, where groups of men would gather and “pass around” the girls.

Judge Gerald Clifton told the suspects and their attormeys: “One of the factors leading to that [rape] was the fact that they [the victims] were not part of your community [Pakistani] or religion [Muslim]. Some of you, when arrested, said it [theprosecution] was triggered by race. That is nonsense. What triggered this prosecution was your lust and greed.”

Proponents of British multiculturalism argue that it’s just coincidental that the rapists in the case are Muslims and that sex abuse also occurs in white gangs. Some in Britain have also sought to portray the Muslims as the true victims in this case.

According to experts interviewed by The Telegraph while white pedophiles generally operate in isolation, the Muslim-led grooming is being done mostly by large numbers of men acting as a group. Several of the men on trial in Liverpool apparently told their victims that it was all right for them to be passed around for sex with dozens of men “because it’s what we do in our country.”

Baroness Sayeeda Warsi, Britain’s most senior Muslim politician, told the London Evening Standard that there are “Pakistani men who believe that white girls are fair game. And we have to be prepared to say that. You can only start solving a problem if you acknowledge it first.”

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Police officer who raped girl, 7, is jailed for 18 years

Police officer who raped girl, 7, is jailed for 18 years | Race & Crime UK | Scoop.it
Policeman Mohammed Younas, from High Wycombe, raped a girl who was just seven years old and continued to abuse her for eight years.


A policeman was starting an 18-year jail sentence today for sex abuse which a judge described as one of the ‘most despicable’ cases he had ever heard.
The 43-year-old officer was sacked from Thames Valley Police after being disciplined for repeatedly threatening witnesses who had lodged complaints against him.
He had also phoned a 14-year-old girl witness in a case he was dealing with and asking her to go on a date him.
Judge Francis Sheriden jailed paedophile policeman Mohammed Younas after hearing how he raped a girl who was just seven years old and continued to abuse her for eight years.
He had also turned up to work drunk after consuming a bottle of vodka and was found wandering the streets randomly stopping traffic whilst on duty.
Despite his dismissal from the force, the judge heard that the sexual abuse of the girl, who cannot be identified for legal reasons, increased,
Younas attacked the young girl, the court was told, because his wife refused to have sex with him. He also forced another child to touch his genitals.
‘This was the most despicable offence. It's hard to imagine a worse case,’ Judge Sheridan told the disgraced constable as he stood in the dock at Aylesbury Crown Court.

Younas had denied the 15 counts of rape and sexual assault against him but was found guilty by a jury and on Friday was sentenced to 18 years in prison.
The court had heard Younas came to the UK from Pakistan and was descended from a respectable family with two of his sisters being consultant doctors and another being a headteacher.
His father was a retired colonel in the Pakistan Army.
However the judge was told that Younas, from High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, suffered a nervous breakdown due to his unhappy marriage and went off the rails as a police officer.
It was during the breakdown that the abuse started and continued until the girl had reached the age of 15 years.
At the height of the abuse Younas would rape her every other day and the court heard he would make her touch him whilst they both played a board game.
Judge Sheridan said: ‘You and your wife were totally incompatible, there was a clash of cultures and views on family life.
‘You were dismissed from the police because you were totally unsuitable to be a police officer. You displayed signs of a man on the verge of a breakdown.
‘You walked around the street drunk, stopping traffic. You threatened witnesses who made complaints against you and you rang a 14-year-old girl to ask her to go out with you.
‘The offending started at around the same time. You showed contempt for your wife and you left your victims psychologically damaged. You robbed them of their childhood.
‘It's the most dreadful, dreadful case I must sentence you for.’
As well as being jailed for 18 years, Younas was handed a Sexual Offences Prevention Order banning him from unsupervised contact or communication with a person under 16.
He was put on the Sex Offenders Register for an indefinite period and given a restraining order banning him from contacting the victims.


Source: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2090234/Mohammed-Younas-Former-police-officer-raped-girl-7-jailed-18-years.html#ixzz1uYlQ3jPo

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