Half of Rotherham Groomers ALREADY Free

At least 11 key members of Rotherham sex grooming gangs sentenced to over 180 years in jail have been quietly released after serving half their sentences or will be released on parole in the next few weeks.

11 out of 22 core members of linked Rotherham sex gangs are back on the streets despite being involved in the abuse and trafficking of up to 1,400 girls.

A twelfth member, Zalgai Ahmadi, now 51, was told on Friday 26th January, 2024, that the Parole Board had recommended his release. He was serving a nine-and-a-half year sentence for being part of a gang that held a 14-year-old girl in his flat against her will.

The panel ruled that the abuser, convicted of conspiracy to commit sexual assault and false imprisonment and jailed at Sheffield Crown Court in May 2017, was no longer a threat to the public.

The Secretary of State for Justice has 28 days to ask the Parole Board to reconsider its judgement. It does not have the power to overturn the decision.

In further developments, three more members of a grooming ring sentenced on charges including rape and having sexual intercourse with a girl under 13 years old have been referred to the Parole Board for appeals.

The hearings for Nasar Dad, Matloob Hussain and Mohammed Sadiq, who were jailed for a total of over 40-years in February 2017, will be heard in months and they could be freed by the early summer.

The trio were all jailed in 2017 when they were found guilty of abusing two 'naive and vulnerable' young girls in Rotherham between 1999 and 2001. Three other men were also jailed at the same time.

Dad, then 36, was jailed for 14-and-a-half years for one count of rape, inciting indecency with a child and false imprisonment.

Hussain, then 42 and Mohammed Sadiq, 40, were both found guilty of sexual intercourse with a girl under 13. They were both jailed for 13 years.

The Parole Board confirmed the trio have been 'referred to the Parole Board by the Secretary of State for Justice and are following standard processes.

'Parole Board decisions are solely focused on what risk a prisoner could represent to the public if released and whether that risk is manageable in the community.'

In any normal, healthy, society, such monsters being released from prison would immediately result in the emergence of local vigilante patrols of fathers, uncles and older brothers determined to find the nonces and deal with them once and for all. The problem in Britain isn't just the bleeding-heart liberal authorities, it's also the pathetic softness of its menfolk. Shame on them all!

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