Thursday, 14th March 2013
SUSPECTED WAR CRIMINAL LIVING HAPPILY ON BENEFITS IN THE UK – With the UK’s open door policy regarding immigration that was sanctioned and implemented by Tony Blair with the creation of the Borders Act 2007, is it really surprising to read news that a suspected war criminal from Sudan is living happily in the UK at the expense of the taxpayer?
Considering Tony Blair’s insistence that we should all be a ‘people of the world’ without borders this really shouldn’t come as much of a surprise to anyone. When you consider that the UK has the highest violent crime rate in Europe, outstripping its nearest rival nearly 10 to 1, and where rising crime is directly attributed to immigrants then providing a home within the UK for a war criminal almost appears to be part of normal society in the UK.
The suspect in question, Mohamed Salim has openly admitted, and indeed is pleased by his actions, where he murdered so many people that he actually lost count.
No doubt members of the British public would not be in the least bit astonished to learn that not only is the taxpayer funding Mohamed’s lifestyle, but his is free to roam around the UK unsupervised in any way by authorities.
By his own admission, during a BBC interview on Newsnight, he was part of a rebel and brutal gang, the Janjaweed Militia, and paid by the Sudanese Government to rape, pillage and kill innocent men, women and children.
During the genocide in Darfur the Janjaweed Militia was ordered to ransack any village in their path which often meant kill all that resided in them and burning the village to the ground. For his service, to the Sudanese Government Mohamed Salim was paid the princely sum of £50.00 per day to wipe out as many villages and people as he could.
Due to his human rights the BBC were obliged to block out Mohamed Salim face during the interview and therefore we are unable to provide a current picture of this despicable excuse for a human being.
“Sometimes they said “wipe out an entire village”. And we shoot to kill.” Mohamed Salim
Mohamed Salim arrived in the UK during 2006 and since then has been free to live in the UK where housing and other benefits have been lavished upon him.
After the candid interview by the BBC the UK Borders Agency’s war crime unit took action by investigating his claims. An immigration court in Birmingham, where he now lives comfortably, denied deportation due to his human rights pointing out that sending him back to a country where he murdered so many people, could result in a revenge killing, therefore putting his life in grave danger.
After reporters questioned the UK Borders Agency they have confirmed that Mohamed Salim’s whereabouts and movements are now closely monitored to ensure the public’s safety but refused to give further information on the grounds that this was an ongoing investigation.
It is, once again, nice to know that the UK has been turned into the world’s dumping ground for all manner of criminals, including those who commit the most heinous crimes known to man, and all at the expense of the good old taxpayer.
It is getting to the point where I and millions of other Britons crave for change and is it any wonder why more and more Britons want to relocate to other countries in order to finally be free of the filth that lives in the UK.
Darfur Background Information – Source: The United Human Rights Council
In 2003, two Darfuri rebel movements- the Sudan Liberation Army (SLA) and the Justice and Equality Movement (JEM)- declared war against the Sudanese government, complaining about the marginalization of the area and the failure to protect sedentary people from attacks by nomads.
The government of Sudan have been accused of retaliating by unleashing Arab militias known as Janjaweed, or ‘devils on horseback’ who attacked hundreds of villages. Over 400 villages were completely destroyed and millions of civilians were forced to flee their homes.
In the ongoing genocide, African farmers and others are being systematically displaced and murdered by the Janjaweed.
The genocide in Darfur has claimed 400,000 lives and displaced over 2,500,000 people. The United Human Rights Council estimates that more than 100 people continue to die each day; 5,000 die every month.
The Sudanese government disputes these figures and deny any connection with the Janjaweed.