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Another welcome resident in New Labour's Britain: Hewan Gordon

Hat tip to The Thinking Policeman who pointed this one out, which relates to my previous post on Labour flooding us with barbarians from abroad.
Our judicial system seems to be the only one in the world that takes any notice of the Human Rights Act and it appears that some seriously dangerous offenders are being allowed to stay here in case we breach their rights or they might suffer further punishment if they are returned from whence they came.

The widower of murdered Bradford policewoman Sharon Beshenivsky has condemned an “appalling” decision to allow a Somali who hid her killer the right to stay in the country.

Paul Beshenivsky of Hainworth, near Keighley, voiced outrage after Hewan Gordon, 38, won an appeal against a Government bid to deport him.

Gordon was imprisoned for hiding cold-blooded murderer Muzzaker Shah, one of the gang which shot dead PC Beshenivsky after she was called to a raid on a Bradford travel agents in November 2005. The Home Office wanted to kick Gordon out of the country – back to his war-torn homeland of Somalia.

But an immigration tribunal has backed his plea to be allowed to remain in the UK.

Speaking to the T and A, Mr Beshenivsky said: “It is appalling that he is being allowed to stay in a country where he shouldn’t have been anyway. It was down to the Government, who wanted to get this man deported, and then you get these do-gooders letting him stay.

“They ought to have come and look at it from the other side of the table, and seen the effect this has had on our lives. Their decision is pathetic.”

Judges sitting on the Special Immigration Appeals Commission made the decision to allow Gordon to stay. It is understood to have been made on human rights grounds.

Gordon was originally jailed for 18 months in 2007 for helping murderer Muzzaker Shah evade capture, prolonging the agony for PC Beshenivsky’s family and hindering a nationwide police hunt.

Shah, the ringleader of the gang described by a judge as “ruthless and dangerous” was eventually jailed for murder last year for a minimum of 35 years.

Michael Downes, chairman of the West Yorkshire Police Federation, which speaks on behalf of 6,000 rank-and-file officers, said: “A person who assists a murderer is, in my opinion, as guilty as the murderer.

“This individual is not fit to draw breath or tread the soils of this land. I am absolutely outraged at the decision of the immigration appeal commission.”

The UK Border Agency, which had served Gordon with a deportation notice on his release, is understood to be taking legal advice in a bid to overturn the latest ruling.

It comes only days after the T and A reported that convicted Bradford heroin smuggler Abdul Waheed Khan, 34, won an appeal against deportation to Pakistan after a European Court ruling.

He served three years of his seven-year sentence and an application was made by the then Home Secretary to deport him to Pakistan due to the seriousness of the offence. But Mr Khan appealed to the European Court of Human Rights, which ruled deportation would be a violation of Article 8 of the European Convention on Human Rights.

Crossdressing vermin Jama a brief history:
According to The Times, in 1993 Nadifa Egal a Somali woman arrived at Heathrow with three children and a Kenyan people trafficker who falsely claimed to be her husband. Mrs Egal described the danger from which her family were fleeing following tribal violence.(Blah blah, usual tale of woe to woolly headed Guardian readers) The family were granted leave to remain and Mrs Egal set about contacting her four other children who had been sent to the UK in 1992. Soon after being granted leave to remain it is reported that Mrs Egal returned to Somalia leaving her seven children to be brought up by friends and relatives in London and Birmingham.

Mustaf Jama was 12 years old when he stood by his mother’s side at Heathrow in 1993. Eight years after arriving in the UK, Mustaf was jailed for burglary and robbery offences. After a string of violent criminal offences he was released from prison in 2005 aged 25; he was considered for deportation but permitted to remain because it was deemed too dangerous to send him back to Somalia where the conflict continued. Some time between Christmas Day and New’s Year he fled the UK, returning to Somalia, apparently bearing his sister’s passport and disguised in a niqab.

Jama was not required to prove his identity by immigration staff. It has been further reported that Jama’s Uncle is a former Somalian Foreign Minister and his father a former MP and cousin of Mohamed Siad Barre the country’s ex-president who seized power in 1969 in a brutal military coup. Mustaf Jama is reportedly protected and hiding in Somalia.Mustaf Jama is still wanted by British police as the prime suspect for the murder of PC Sharon Beshenivsky.

Remember according to Keith Best and New Labour, these people are better than you. 

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