Pakistani students raped British woman age 20

Discussion in 'Pakistan' started by Blackwater, Apr 23, 2012.

  1. Blackwater

    Blackwater Veteran Member Veteran Member

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    Pakistani students raped woman, 20, after she fell asleep on night bus on way home from night out

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    Two ‘despicable’ sex predators who raped a woman after she fell asleep on a night bus have been jailed for a total of 18-and-a-half years.
    Pakistani students Rizwan Ahmad, 24, and Hassan Siddique, 19, targeted the 20-year-old as she made her way home from a night out in central London.
    Snaresbrook Crown Court heard how Siddique got off the number 55 bus while Ahmad began chatting to the woman when she realised she had missed her stop.

    Ahmad persuaded her to get off at the next stop and said he would call her a taxi. He then phoned Siddique, a student at the London College of Business Management and Information Technology, to summon him to the scene.
    The two men lured their victim down a secluded alleyway off Leabridge Road in Leyton, east London, and took turns to rape her in the early hours of June 4 last year.
    During their trial Ahmad and Siddique insisted their victim had encouraged them, but the jury found both defendants guilty of rape and attempted rape.


    Judge Tudor Owen said he believed the pair should be kicked out of Britain once they have served their jail terms, adding: ‘The sooner you are deported from this country, the better.’
    In an impact statement the victim said the attack will ‘stay with her for the rest of her life’.
    But she is determined to ensure her ordeal does not dictate her future.
    Sentencing, Judge Owen told the two rapists: ‘What you did was despicable. Your story was simply ludicrous.
    ‘You claimed she instigated the whole thing, that it was she who wanted to engage in sexual activity with you.
    ‘Unsurprisingly, the jury rejected your account.


    Women travelling alone at night are entitled not to be accosted in the way you two did.
    ‘She had a lot to drink but that does not mean she should have been treated in the way she was.
    ‘She was an easy target because she was so drunk.
    ‘She is now frightened of travelling alone at night, this has damaged her life.’
    Jailing Ahmad for 10 years, and Siddique for eight-and-a-half years, Judge Owen added: ‘If it is necessary I will recommend most strongly that you are deported at the conclusion of your sentence.’
    Ahmad, of Spruce Hills Road, Walthamstow, east London, and Siddique, of Gainsford Road, also in Walthamstow, denied rape and attempted rape.

    Judge Owen commended investigating officer Detective Constable Jonathan Concanon for his part in bringing the rapists to justice.
    The detective, of the Metropolitan Police’s specialist sex crime unit Sapphire, said: ‘Ahmad and Siddique demonstrated they are predatory offenders. They lulled the victim into a false sense of security before attacking her.
    ‘The victim showed immense bravery in coming forward and reporting this horrendous attack. I hope knowing her attackers are now behind bars will go some way towards allowing her to come to terms with what happened and to go on to have as fulfilling a future as possible.’


    Read more: Pakistani students raped woman, 20, after she fell asleep on night bus on way home from night out | Mail Online
     
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  3. utubekhiladi

    utubekhiladi The Preacher Elite Member

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    there sex would not even have lasted more than 8 minutes.. lol..
     
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  4. Ray

    Ray The Chairman Defence Professionals Moderator

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    For a change they mentioned Pakistani.

    Normally, they are PC and call them South Asian and thereby getting others to be equally hated because of these sex starved, depraved Pakistanis.
     
  5. Blackwater

    Blackwater Veteran Member Veteran Member

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    True sir, goras also has realised that its the pakis who create trouble most of the time in UK and they generalised Asians as a whole
     
  6. BangersAndMash

    BangersAndMash Regular Member

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    Pakistani and rapist is synonymous in the UK.
     
  7. rock127

    rock127 Maulana Rockullah Senior Member

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    Jack Straw: Some white girls are 'easy meat' for abuse


    Former home secretary Jack Straw has said some UK Pakistani men see white girls as "easy meat" for sex abuse.The Blackburn MP was speaking after two Asian men who abused girls in Derby were given indeterminate jail terms.He said there was a "specific problem" in some areas where Pakistani men "target vulnerable white girls".But Keith Vaz, chairman of the home affairs select committee, said it was not a cultural problem and it was wrong to stereotype a whole community.And Barnados chief executive Martin Narey said the case was more about vulnerable children of all races who were at risk from abuse.On Friday, Mohammed Liaqat, 28, and Abid Saddique, 27, were jailed at Nottingham Crown Court after being found guilty at a trial in November of charges including rape.

    The judge in the case said the race of the victims and their abusers was "coincidental". However, speaking on the BBC's Newsnight programme after the case, Mr Straw said vulnerable white girls were at risk of being targeted by some Asian men.Continue reading the main story Start Quote The string of convictions in cities such as Rotherham, Preston, Blackburn, Rochdale and now Derby have more often than not involved Asian men, specifically men of Pakistani origin, and mainly Muslim.” End Quote Concerns over sex abuse grooming

    He said his own constituency was one of the areas where it was a problem and called on the Pakistani community to be "more open" about the abuse.He said: "Pakistanis, let's be clear, are not the only people who commit sexual offences, and overwhelmingly the sex offenders' wings of prisons are full of white sex offenders."But there is a specific problem which involves Pakistani heritage men... who target vulnerable young white girls.

    "We need to get the Pakistani community to think much more clearly about why this is going on and to be more open about the problems that are leading to a number of Pakistani heritage men thinking it is OK to target white girls in this way."

    Mr Straw added: "These young men are in a western society, in any event, they act like any other young men, they're fizzing and popping with testosterone, they want some outlet for that, but Pakistani heritage girls are off-limits and they are expected to marry a Pakistani girl from Pakistan, typically," he said. "So they then seek other avenues and they see these young women, white girls who are vulnerable, some of them in care... who they think are easy meat. "Because they're vulnerable they ply them with gifts, they give them drugs, and then of course they're trapped." But Mr Vaz, who said he represented many men of Pakistani origin in his Leicester constituency, stressed the judge in the Derby case had said the crimes were not "racially aggravated". He told the BBC's Today programme: "What I don't think we can do is say that this is a cultural problem. One can accept the evidence which is put before us about patterns and networks but to go that step further I think is pretty dangerous."

    Liaqat and Saddique were the ringleaders of a gang which groomed and abused teenage girls, ranging in age from 12 to 18.Many of the gang's victims were given alcohol or drugs before being forced to have sex in cars, rented houses or hotels across the Midlands.Saddique, from Normanton, Derby, was jailed for at least 11 years and Liaqat, from the Sinfin area of the city, was locked up for a minimum of eight years.Six other men had already been sentenced for their part in the abuse.'Self-fulfilling prophecy'

    Mohammed Shafiq, director of the Muslim youth group the Ramadhan Foundation, said the abuse was fuelled by racism in parts of the Asian community."There is a perception that some of these young men do not see white girls as equal, as valuable, of high moral standing as they see their own daughters, and their own sisters, and I think that's wrong," he said."It's a form of racism that's abhorrent in a civilised society." Mohammed Liaqat (left) and Abid Saddique, 27 were convicted of rape Martin Narey, chief executive of Barnardo's, said: "If there is one good thing which comes out of the Derby case it's that police will realise it's happening everywhere. It's happening in towns and cities wherever there are vulnerable girls, and in some cases boys."

    But he said: "I certainly don't think it's just a Pakistani thing. My staff would say there is an over-representation of people from ethnic minority groups among perpetrators - Afghans, people from Arabic nations, Pakistanis. But it's not just one nation."He called for more research and said: "I don't think this is so much about targeting white girls - because there black girls are also victims - it's about targeting vulnerable, isolated girls.

    "And I don't sign up to the proposition that these men convicted yesterday would not have abused a vulnerable Asian girl if one had been available to them."
     

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