"While dictators rage and statesmen talk, all Europe dances — to The Lambeth Walk."

Sunday, 16 August 2009

4 Iraqis Expelled from Denmark After Brutal Gang Rape

The following story was translated from the Danish press (and taken directly from the court room, in parts), by Steen.

This was a heinous crime which included vaginal, anal and oral penetration, and was carried out on an innocent 14 year old girl who had not previously been sexually active.

Note not only the callous attitude the criminals have towards their helpless victim, but the utter contempt they have for Denmark (which one of their fathers referred to as 'the land of whores' after the judge's decision) and its laws.
***Four Iraqis convicted of rape of 14-year old and expelled for life***

**Violent turmoil in Kolding courtroom following conviction**

Thursday evening four Iraqis were expelled for life from Denmark in the Western Appeals Court in Kolding. The men were convicted of having raped a 14-year-old Danish girl repeatedly at the Vorbasse Fair, July 2008.

The case was an appeal case from February this year, where the four Iraqis in a District Court [first instance - transl.] received a suspended verdict.

The State Attorney appealed the suspended verdict and demanded unconditional deportation for life and a augmented sentence. After the ruling was handed down things turned into violent turmoil.


The four Iraqis were sentenced to two years and nine months imprisonment.

For three of the Iraqis, Hussein Maayuf Al-Badri, Abdullaziz Khazar Jebir and Fahud Maziad Massaad, the verdict confirmed the ruling of the District Court.

For the fourth Iraqi, Abdullah Al-Badri Maayuf, the ruling meant a reduced sentence of six months when he was acquitted of one of two facts of rape.

The men were jointly convicted of having raped the girl vaginally and orally. The girl was aged 14 years two weeks prior to the assault.

The indictment included anal intercourse, but neither court found sufficient evidence hereof.

The forensic examinations could not be sufficiently fulfilled due to the girl's physical and mental condition and her young age at the time examination - only a few hours after the assault.

Furthermore, all four were indicted of sexual intercourse and other sexual relations with a person under 15 years of age.

The verdict included those acts as all four Iraqis were found guilty here as well.

In its final procedure Fahud Maziad Massaad's attorney claimed that his client believed the victim was 16 years old "because she had consumed alcohol. One must only buy beer when 16 years old."

The State Prosecutor replied: "Accordingly, the plaintiffs may also have thought she was over 18 what with the Vorbasse Fair being a public outlet. So, logically, according to the plaintiff he must have considered her being over 18. But he didn't say so."

Furthermore Maayuf Hussein Al-Badri mentioned that the girl was taller than himself, so she had to be older.

Maayuf Abdullah Al-Badri was also accused of two cases of rape and two cases of sexual intercourse with a person under 15 years old. The Court found that, unlike the District Court, that it was not sufficiently proven that the first case of rape had taken place under duress. So he got his verdict reduced by six months.

All four were also indicted of stealing the girl's cell phone and 10 dollars.

All four were convicted.

*Contradictory explanations*
Generally the four convicts came up with highly conflicting evidence. Additionally, they had defended themselves with direct lies, for which they had no explanation apart from examples such as: "When you lie once, you get the urge to lie more." Or, from the hearing: "lied during the first interrogation," as the police report says on one of the plaintiffs..

The only explanation that seemed fairly consistent at first police interrogation came from Abdullaziz Khazar Jebir.


According to the Danish Immigration Act from 2008, an alien must be deported if convicted of rape. This also applies to sexual intercourse with a person under 15 years of age.

"Therefore...", the prosecutor said in closing his case "...it has not been the legislature's intention that deportation should be made conditional where an automatic deportation is mandated" - with explicit reference to the District Court's first decision on the conditional deportation.

After which the prosecutor stated that point-in-case was that people who previously would not have been deported, today should be so. In other words, a conditional deportation is an exception from normal deportation and not the opposite.

The only valid circumstances to contradict a deportation are tight bonds with Denmark, illness, family circumstances, etc. Such circumstances must however be rigorously compared to the graveness of the actual crime.

*Socially debilitated*

17-year old Abdullaziz Khazar Jebir's attorney, in closing his defense, pointed to a psychological evaluation of his client's mental state. The psychologist found the plaintiff being "mentally retarded", "socially debilitated" and taking medications.

The Appeals Court found that being less intelligent did not disqualify a reason for deportation.

Abdullaziz Khazar Jebir has been living in Denmark since December 2005. During the trial, he often needed an interpreter. In Iraq, he has 27 or 29 full and half siblings, his father having three wives. Until he came to Denmark, he lived two to three years in Syria.

In closing his case Johnny Norup, defender of Fahud Maziad Massaad, said that deportation of his client to Iraq could be compared to being deported "to a remote province in China with no opportunity to return". To which the prosecutor replied that "if Norup knew the language and had lived over half his life in a remote province in China, Norup probably could do quite well."

21-year-old Fahud Maziad Massaad has resided in Denmark since 2000, where he was family-reunited with his father in accordance with contemporary legislation. On a few occasions during the trial he had to use the interpreter. Moreover, he was applying for Danish citizenship, but did not make the exam before he was arrested.

The court followed the prosecutor's recommendation of deportation for good.

20-year-old Abdullah and 22-year-old Hussein Al-Badri Maayuf are brothers and have resided in Denmark since April 2004. The big brother, all through the first few days in court putting his hopes in the Muslim prayer wreath, has diabetes and is on sickness benefit. He speaks virtually no Danish and had to depend on the interpreter throughout the trial. The little brother's Danish were marginally better, but he too was dependent on the interpreter. Both brothers' parents and five siblings live in Denmark.

The court sentenced both brothers to deportation for good.

*Land of Whores and a shattered window*

Where there was jubilation and victory mood in the District Court after the first, conditional verdict, the situation turned into turmoil in the minutes following the second, when the judge had stated the verdict of unconditional deportation.

Abdullah Al-Badri Maayuf began shouting from the stand: "I will kill!" - And one of the fathers stood up, threw his coat and headed in the direction of the judges while on their way out. One of the eight officers present and the interpreter managed to stop him, after which he laid himself down on the floor and cried, before has was carried outside. The floor also had to endure quite some saliva.

Several people present stood up and in a mixture of Arabic and Danish expressed their contempt for the nation, which they called "A Country of Whores" and "Racist Denmark".

Abdullah Al-Badri Maayuf threw a chair after the prosecutor and two officers had to pacify him. A few of the approximately 25-strong audience approached the prosecutor, who had to escape through a door usually reserved for defendants. All the while chairs, tables and door frames were battered with clenched and unclenched fists, kicks and accompanied by high-pitched yelling, screams and crying.

A window in the courtroom was broken by an Iraqi elbow, and the sound of shattering glass called in three additional officers. They threw the remaining audience out of the courtroom, while the building echoed of oaths and curses, which continued in the parking lot where about six police officers remained in place until all the cars had left the premises.

*Victim and family at a secret address*
The now 15-year-old girl today suffers from post-traumatic stress syndrome and has been diagnosed with a severe depression. Up until now her bill for psychological treatment amounts to a five-digit sum - and she's still under psychological treatment. Furthermore she will need additional treatment by a psychiatrist. Today her family lives in a secret address with an unlisted phone number and an alarm system.

At the time of the gang rape the victim had not previously been sexually active.

Throughout the trial the now convicts' friends and family urged the present journalists not to publish the names of those convicted. The answer to them was that it was a public trial and that the defendants' names were listed at the entrance to the courtroom, where anyone could read them. And that it is up to the Court, and the Court alone, to decide whether names are publicized or not.


eh said...

Not enough people will be deported. Obviously.

The four Iraqis were sentenced to two years and nine months imprisonment.

Unbelievable. For a crime like that. In the US they would have gotten 25 years, or more. I presume that afterward they will be deported and therefore be free. Not in Denmark, but free nonetheless. And still the relatives bitched.

It seems that in far too many cases, giving things away to refugees and asylum seekers -- a place to live, money to spend, all kinds of special attention -- just breeds a sense of entitlement, rather than any feelings of gratitude.

You get the feeling there is more hope for the Danes than for Sweden. But unless their resistance goes further than publishing cartoons and deporting rapists, it probably won't be enough to save their country.

The Venerable 1st Earl of Cromer said...


I'm inclined to agree, the sentences were despicably low.

When deportation is assured, however, some people argue that the longer they are locked up the more money is wasted on them, better to get them out quick.

Plus the fact that a Danish prison will be a holiday camp to these boys.

Obviously there is (or was) a better solution - don't import people from backward, primitive, violent societies in the first place.

Anonymous said...

I can't believe this sentence. Who said they care? They still have the rest of Europe to pick. They should have been lynched by the girl's family, the vile damned dogs!

Funny how they can ban and expel holocaust deniers for having an opinion, but non-whites only after they gang rape children!