Another paedophile is forced out from under his stone
Azad Miah a “Bangladeshi national” who, according to the BBC account, “hounded and stalked” his victims, was convicted at Carlisle Crown Court, UK, and jailed for 15 years for attempting to recruit four girls aged between 12 and 16 into prostitution. The details are in the article at the link above, but suffice it to say that Miah targeted these girls in much the same way as had those convicted recently in Rochdale, in a manner typical of the
paedophile who focuses on vulnerable, needy children.
The case had two chilling resonances with the Rochdale crimes. The first was that one of the victims had complained to the police three times in 2008 about Miah’s harassment of her – three years before his arrest.
The 12 year old child said that she eventually gave up complaining because nothing was done. Miah’s legal team said there was no official record of her complaints. In a news bulletin earlier, I heard the Carlisle police force’s fumbling explanation of why they had taken no action – that the complaint was “in the form of intelligence snippets” rather than formally allegations – with the contempt it deserves. I hope that the police involved at that time will be subjected to an identical official enquiry to that into Rochdale police’s lamentable failure to act.
The Daily Mail has the following:
She was 14 when she was introduced to Miah by a mutual friend who was much older than her. The woman, who was paid to find vulnerable girls Miah could exploit, had taken her to his takeaway in Carlisle city centre.
The girl was addicted to heroin, cannabis and alcohol from the age of 12, and her life was in chaos. She was desperate to fund her £60-a-day habit and instantly agreed to
prostitute herself. She was paid £100-a-time by Miah for sex.
The girl, who caught chlamydia and gonorrhoea from Miah, told the court she went on to have sex with him nearly every day – ‘hundreds of times’.
It began with hundreds of text messages, all of them of a sexual nature and aggressive in tone. The girl replied to the first text by telling Miah she was only 12 years old.
Undeterred, he told her that he ‘wasn’t bothered’ about her age and would give her money for sex. More messages followed, including a picture he had taken as she walked down Botchergate, the main road in Carlisle city centre. She was terrified.
In one message he told her: ‘In my country it doesn’t matter about age.’ He offered her £40 to have sex with her and told her that her resistance was futile as he knew where
she lived. She refused to have sex with him.
The 15-year-old girl was introduced to him by a much older woman. The girl wanted to earn money to buy cannabis.
She met Miah in the shop and he asked her: ‘Do you want to make love to me for £80?’ He knew she was only 15 yet he saw it as no obstacle and had sex with her.
The 16-year-old met Miah at his restaurant. Hours later he began texting her and it soon became persistent.
He asked her to marry his cousin to keep him in the country and then asked her to sleep with him for money, but she refused.
She was 16 when she was introduced to Miah at his takeaway. Within a week he had begun texting her. He offered her £70-£90 for sex, but she refused.
It seems to me that the problem these Muslims have with controlling their sexual urges towards kufar children is not one limited to UK geography, or large Muslim communities, or the fact that their community apparently turns a blind eye to it. The Muslim population of Carlisle is fairly small. No, I would argue once more that
it is located within the contempt with which Islam perceives the female, the Muslim
male’s essential lack of socialisation which in these cases leads him to objectify females, the male’s conflictedness about sex and the obstinate refusal on the part of Muslims to locate the responsibility for their behaviours within themselves.
The second chilling resonance is that Miah originally hailed from Rochdale. Police are investigating whether he has links with the Pakistani males recently convicted of child abuse there. If that should turn out to be the case then one wonders why he left. Too much competition perhaps?
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