Friday, 8 April 2011

In the last week, the Times has run two major stories about suppressed scandals: one about atrocities committed by Britain in dealing with the Mau Mau rebellion in Kenya in the 1950s and its subsequent cover-up by British authorities; another about British children being systematically groomed, gang-raped and murdered by Muslim colonists in Britain in the present day and its continuing cover-up by British authorities.

The Mau Mau story has been widely picked up and covered by other newspapers; the story about Muslims systematically preying on British children has been almost completely ignored. Only the Mail has covered it, although it uses the weasel word "Asian" instead of Muslim.

The media silence about the latest twist in the story - that the Muslims charged with the murder of Charlene Downes have also been linked to the sexual exploitation of many other girls and the disappearance of another girl, Paige Chivers - mirrors the shameful silence about the original Charlene Downes murder.

Let's recall some of the extracts of the tape recordings that were played in court during the Charlene Downes trial:

On one tape, it is claimed, Mr Reveshi said: “Her big bones went into the machine as well, you know that, don’t you?” Mr Albattikhi replied: “Her bones? Did you . . . inside the machine?” “Yes,” Mr Reveshi said.

More than 52 tape recordings were captured by covert surveillance of Mr Reveshi’s home and car between February and March 2004 by the police inquiry team set up after Charlene disappeared in November 2003.

The jury was told that in one conversation Mr Reveshi had said to his partner: “Well, hopefully I [done] it properly you know . . . he thought he saw me cutting her body up.

“Do you remember she was bleeding to death?” “Yes,” replied Mr Albattikhi. “So that she made a mess,” Mr Reveshi allegedly added. Later in the transcript Mr Reveshi allegedly says: “The last one then, it was the last deep one and then it was the [heart] . . . that finally killed her.”

At one point Mr Reveshi said: “I’m so worried and you was the one who killed her.”

In his opening address to the jury last month, Tim Holroyde, for the prosecution, claimed that a witness had heard Jordanian-born Mr Albattikhi joke with fellow takeaway employees about how the teenager had been chopped up, and how her body “had gone into the kebabs”.


Yet the Muslims who admitted this got away with it, pocketed 250,000 quid each and laughed all the way to the mosque. Mohammed Reveshi, the man charged with disposing of Charlene's body, is pictured above.

Only the EDL and BNP have kept the memory of this injustice alive; yet the Times writer could not resist a cheap dig at the EDL in his concluding paragraph:

The far Right has been only too eager to inject its divisive anti-Islam message into the void. Twelve days ago, the English Defence League (EDL) held a noisy “Justice for Charlene” demonstration on Blackpool’s seafront. White good, non-white bad, was the message. Sadly, Charlene’s family have come to view the EDL as their only champions. “No one else has been doing anything to help us,” her mother said.


Ralph Lynn said...

How could the cops fail to get 'a result' with this? And, what kind of backward justice is it that rewards abject psychopaths? British justice.
Police hobbled with 'sensitivity' and a CPS that favours expedience over justice, but the bean counters would pursue 'social justice' to the nth, wouldn't they?
I've fired off an email to that NSPCC lady, pointing out that the activities of the wretched men in this and other cases is in the blueprint of islam and pc squeamishness over 'race' should NOT EVEN BE A CONSIDERATION for any public or charitable body in their investigations. How can she claim to there for youngsters but ONLY pipe up for the perps?
This is the issue that woke me up to the polution of islam. The young women of my family and those that I have looked after in my 24/7 job as a foster carer, have all been approached by flash Paks in flash cars, but the cops must back off for the sake of 'community relations'. The Social Contract has broken down. Lawful Rebellion is where I'm going.
Upright anarchy.

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