Is it any wonder that the Muslim sex trafficker of non-Muslim girls had utter contempt for his victims? Not only is it allowed under Islam, but Western law enforcement is sanctioning sex slavery under Islam. "These men were enjoying the sex slaves allowed by the Qur'an (men may enjoy 'what your right hands own,' 4:3) and Islamic law from among unbelieving women," said Robert Spencer.
Azad Miah's youngest victim, aged 12, said she gave up talking to the police about sex trafficker Miah's statutory rape because nothing was done. The monstrous crimes of these Muslims are exacerbated by a police force that refused to help the schoolgirls who came begging for help. Again, accommodating Islam for fear of offending, inciting or insulting the Muslim community, law enforcement abandoned little girls. That is shocking. The dhimmitude, appeasement and capitulation to the most brutal and oppressive ideology on the face of the earth.
Law enforcement deserves to be indicted and convicted along with this Muslim gang.
And the media? They still dare not speak its name. In the UK, Asian is the euphemism for Muslim. In France it's "youth" or "immigrant youth" (despite being second or third generation), in Denmark it's "immigrant." In the US, the enemedia identifies jihadists and terrorists by nationality (as if that were relevant). The sharia is an ideology that asserts that Muslims are superior to non-Muslims. "They think that non-Muslim teenage girls are worthless and can be abused without a second thought."
One of Azad Miah's under-age victims complained to the police about him three years before his eventual arrest, his trial heard.
His youngest victim, aged 12, said she gave up talking to the police about the takeaway owner pestering her for sex in exchange for cash because nothing was being done.
In the wake of Miah's arrest in 2011 she was asked at the start of her police interview if she knew why she was being questioned. Tellingly, she replied:
"Because of something that happened three years ago and now youse have finally decided to do summat about it. The police never done anything about it so I just stopped complaining in the end.
Under cross-examination at Carlisle Crown Court, she was told there was no record of any of her supposed complaints. Barrister Stephan Meadowcroft QC said "The police keep careful records."
Behind a screen in court, she replied: "So they should but they didn't."
Takeaway brothel boss Azad Miah 'had contempt for victims' BBC
Detective Con Christy Robertson said it was the worst case she had ever dealt with
A takeaway owner who incited girls into working as prostitutes from his premises in Carlisle showed "horrendous" contempt for his victims, police said.
Det Con Christy Robertson, the officer who interviewed Azad Miah, said the case was probably the worst she had ever dealt with.
She spoke after Miah, who ran the The Spice of India takeaway in Botchergate, was convicted of found guilty of inciting four girls, aged between 12 and 16, into prostitution. Det Con Robertson said the defendant, also convicted of paying for the sexual services of two girls, targeted his victims because of their "chaotic and vulnerable lifestyles".
She aid: "My perception of the man during the course of the interviews was that he showed contempt for the girls who had made complaints against him.
"And although he may have displayed courteous manners during the interview, my perception was that he was disrespectful in other ways, which just paralleled the contempt he showed with the girls."
Coming to court was an "incredible ordeal" for the victims, she explained.
I would hate for any child to go through that in their life” Det Con Christy Robertson Cumbria Police
"Those girls were addicted to alcohol or drugs, and although we may not like what Mr Miah is alleged to have done, they also needed the money that came with it because of that addiction," continued Det Con Robertson.
"That might be why complaints were not made at the time, or because of their criminal backgrounds in some cases.
"If they did mention something to someone they may have felt that they would not be believed, if you put that against someone who purported to be a successful businessman." She described the evidence they gave as "incredibly sensitive and personal".
"They didn't collectively know who would be giving evidence so wasn't a case of they each knew and supported each other," she said.
"A lot of them were doing this individually, but what they were saying was that they knew this was wrong. "Even in their worst state of addiction they knew this wasn't right, and they knew this was their way of hopefully putting a stop to what was happening and protecting the next generation of girls."
Det Con Robertson said she had found the case "very sad, very upsetting".
"If I'm honest, it's probably the worst case I've ever had to deal with in my 22 years of service," she said."To see the impact on the girls as well, and what they've said, and then parallel that with the contempt that I feel Mr Miah displayed, it's horrendous.
"I would hate for any child to have to go through that in their life."
Published at 15:32, Monday, 14 May 2012
A Carlisle curry house boss has been found guilty of trying to recruit vulnerable child prostitutes – one as young as 12 – while running a brothel.
Azad Miah, who had sex with teenage girls, was also convicted of paying for the sexual services of one girl over a four-year-period from when she was 15. A jury at Carlisle Crown Court took nine and a half hours over two days to convict Miah, who ran the Spice of India on Botchergate, of 10 of the offences against five girls on the 18-count charge sheet.
The 44-year-old self confessed sex addict had denied nine counts of paying for the sexual services of a child between 2005 and 2009, eight counts of inciting child prostitution between 2007 and 2011 and one charge of keeping a brothel between 2005 and 2011.
During a 14-day trial in front of Judge Peter Hughes QC, the jury – of six men and six women – heard harrowing evidence from vulnerable young girls about how Miah hounded them for sex. Miah plied the young girls – some who were addicted to drugs – with food and cash in return for regular sex. This took place in the room above the takeaway or in his car.
When prosecutor Tim Evans opened the case, he said it was “a cold, clinical, calculated exploitation of the desperate and the vulnerable”.
Miah told the jury that one of his seven alleged sex victims had lied in court because she may be “trying to get compensation”. The married father-of-four said he thought she may have also “put up” one of her friends to make a similar complaint against him and that several of the girls involved in the case against him knew each other.
He said he was a “family man” and that all of the complaints against him were “nonsense."