قراءة لاحداث الشغب والفوضي الذي تسبب فيه المشاغبين في بريطانيا و ازمة الاخلاق والتربية الاسرية بحسب كاميرون

قراءة لاحداث الشغب والفوضي الذي تسبب فيه المشاغبين في بريطانيا و ازمة

الاخلاق بحسب قول رئيس الوزراء البريطاني كاميرون

 

قراءة لاحداث الشغب والفوضي الذي تسبب فيه المشاغبين في بريطانيا و ازمة التربية و القيم

 

 

و الذي كشف الوجه الحقيقي للمجتمع البريطاني سنسجل الوقائع للوصول الي النتائج

 

للتذكير ان بداية اشتعال الشعب بدء بتاريخ 4 اغسطس بعد مقتل رجل اسود على يد الشرطة البريطانية

 

و من بين الوقائع التي تسجل للمظاهر الخطيرة والمهددة للمجتمع البريطاني فلا استقرار و لااقتصاد بدون توفر قيم و امن يحمي المجتمع

 

1- مشاركة اطفال في عمر 11 في الشغب

2- مشاركة متعلمين و طلاب جامعة و موظفين

3- ارتكاب جرائم قتل مثل قتل مسنين الذي

4- ارتكاب جرائم سرقة حتى من الجرحى و المصابين مثل حدث للطالب الماليزي اشرف اعجاز

5- سرقة المحلات حتى لو كان ما يسرقه غير ذا قيمة مثل صندوق قنينة نبيذ او صندوق مياه معدنية

6- ونذكر بصورة تعكس واقع العنف في المجتمع البريطاني فالفوضي و المشاكل التي يقوم بها المشجعين الانجليز الذين يسمون بالهولانجز الذين يعيثون فساد في كل مكان يذهبون له لدرجة ان الحكومة البريطانية كلفت مجموعة امنية ترافق المشجعين الانجليز لضبط المحالفين

 

 

قتل المسن ريتشارد 68 عام

Richard Mannington Bowles الذي حاول منع المشاغين من اضرام النار في صناديق الزبالة قرب منزله فتم ضرب وتركه يسبح ببركة من الدماء وقتل علي ايدي المشاغبين

 

من الوقائع التي نشاهدها ان بريطاني تعاني من ازمة اخلاق كما صرح رئيس الوزراء بسبب انعدام التربية داخل الاسرة و عدم زرع القيم الفاضلة لدي الاطفال

 

فهذا واقع الحال في بريطانيا فليس هناك في قاموس قيم بريطانيا حلال و حرام انما الذي يحكمهم ويمنعهم من الانفلات الذي رايناه هو قوة القانون فاذا ارتخت يد القانون ظهر الجانب الوحشي من البريطانيين

 

 

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.كاميرون: سنفكر باستدعاء الجيش اذا تجدد الشغب

 

آخر تحديث: الخميس، 11 أغسطس/ آب، 2011،

 

 

 

 

وجهت التهم للمئات في عمليات الشغب والحريق

 

قال رئيس الحكومة البريطانية ديفيد كاميرون إن حكومته “تتصرف بحزم” لاعادة الأمن والنظام عقب اعمال الشغب التي شهدتها عدة مدن في الايام الخمسة الماضية.

 

وقال كاميرون مخاطبا مجلس العموم بالعاصمة لندن ضحى الخميس “لن نسمح بسيادة ثقافة الخوف في شوارعنا.”

 

وكان مجلس العموم البريطاني قد استدعي في جلسة استثنائية لمناقشة اعمال الشغب وخلفياتها.

 

ووعد كاميرون باتخاذ اجراءات مشددة لاجهاض العنف، وقال “لا ينبغي استثناء اي اجراء” في هذا المجال.

 

واضاف ان الحكومة والسلطات الامنية تتدارس امكانية تقييد نشاط مواقع التواصل الاجتماعي كتويتر وفيسبوك التي استخدمها المشاغبون لتنظيم انفسهم.

 

وأكد ان الحكومة قد تأمر بانزال الجيش الى الشوارع لمساعدة الشرطة في حال تجدد اعمال الشغب مستقبلا، قائلا إن الشرطة ستزود بصلاحيات جديدة.

 

وقال كاميرون إن حكومته ستعوض اولئك الذين تضررت دورهم ومصالحهم جراء الشغب.

 

اعتقالات

قالت الشرطة انها اعتقلت 888 شخصا بسبب اعمال الشغب والعنف والنهب في لندن وان 371 منهم وجهت اليهم اتهامات.

 

ومن بين المعتقلين صبيان في سن 17 سنة وشاب عمره 18 سنة بتهمة المشاركة في احراق مخازن شركة سوني في انفيلد بشمالي لندن يوم الاثنين.

 

بالاضافة الى صبيين في سن 17 سنة اعتقلا بسبب النهب في ميدان سلون وبيمليكو يوم الاثنين.

 

وانتشر 16 الفا من ضباط الشرطة في العاصمة البريطانية ليل الاربعاء.

 

وكانت الليلة الماضية هادئة نسبيا باستثناء حادثة في التهام جنوب شرقي لندن حيث القت مجموعة من 100 شخص قذائف على الشرطة.

 

وتم تفريق المجموعة بحلول الساعة العاشرة مساء، فيما انتشر عدد من الاشخاص في الشوارع يقولون انهم يحمون المنطقة من المشاغبين.

 

وكشفت الشرطة عن ان القتيل الذي اطلق عليه النار في كرويدون ليلة الاثنين اصيب برصاصة في الراس. وتعتقد الشرطة ان تريفور اليس، 26 عاما، ربما كان طرفا في نزاع بين مجموعتين ومطاردة بالسيارات.

 

ونشرت الشرطة صور كاميرات المراقبة لشخص يشتبه في انه هاجم مسنا عمره 68 في ايلنغ غربي لندن ليل الاثنين ايضا.

 

ويرقد الضحية في المستشفى في حالة حرجة، وطالبت الشرطة المشتبه به بتسليم نفسه.

 

وقامت الشرطة باعتقال عدد من الاشخاص ليل الاربعاء مشتبه بهم في حريق مخزن سوني والنهب في وسط لندن واحراق محل لبيع الاثاث في كرويدون.

 

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مقطع فيديو لشاب ماليزي يتعرض للسرقة في لندن اثناء احداث الشغب تثير استياء البريطانيين

 

أشرف رُسلي هو أحدث ضحايا احداث الشغب في بريطانيا، هذا الطالب الماليزي العشريني لم يرتكب جرما سوى ذهابه لشراء طعام الافطار في رمضان حينما اعتدى عليه عدد من مثيري الشغب في لندن من أجل الاستيلاء على امواله.

 

حادث رُسلي اثار تعاطف البريطانيين الذين عمدوا على انشاء موقع الكتروني خاص لجمع التبرعات للطالب الماليزي بعد ان اضحى رمزا جديدا على همجية مثيري الشغب في بريطانيا.

“عندما نرى اطفالا في عمر الثانية عشر والثالثة عشر ينهبون، وعندما نرى مشهدا مقززا لمجموعة اشخاص نظن في البداية انهم يساعدون شابا ليتضح في النهاية انهم يسرقونه، فمن الواضح ان ثمة خطئا ما في هذا المجتمع”

 

بهذه الكلمات القاسية وصف رئيس الوزراء البريطاني ديفيد كاميرون حادث رُسلي الذي بث على شبكة الانترنت وهو يتعرض للاعتداء والسرقة اثناء اجتياح اعمال الشغب بريطانيا خلال الايام الماضية.

 

و سانقل مقالات توثق اعتراف البريطانيين على لسان رئيس الوزراء و المسؤلين والصحفيين بازمة القيم والاخلاق في بريطانيا

 

 

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اعتقال

1335 مشاغب

 

there had been 1,335 arrests since trouble started Saturday, including 768 inLondonand 300 in theManchesterarea.

 

 

 

اعتراف رئيس الوزراء البريطاني كاميرون

بانه يواجه عصابات فنحن نرى اطفال بعمر 11 و 13 سنة يسرقون و هم يضحكون من فتى مصاب جريح  متظاهرين انهم يساعدونه بينما هم يسرقونه هناك شيء سيئء في مجتمعنا في جانبه المريض

 

Speaking Wednesday, Cameron said it was “all too clear that we have a big problem with gangs in our country,” The Guardian reported.

 

“When we see children as young as 12 and 13 looting and laughing, when we see the disgusting sight of an injured young man with people pretending to help him while they are robbing him, it is clear there are things that are badly wrong in our society,” he added.

 

Cameron, who made fixing “brokenBritain” a cornerstone of his premiership, also said that there were “pockets of our society that are not just broken but frankly sick.”

 

 

 

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 كاميرون يدعوا لمحاربة العصابات

 

Cameron calls for action to tackle gang culture

 

By Neil Puffett Thursday, 11 August 2011

 

 

Prime Minister David Cameron has called for action against those involved in gangs and greater discipline in schools in the wake of riots throughoutEngland

 

 

Cameron has called for action against gangs. Image: The Prime Minister’s Office

 

Speaking in parliament, Cameron said local authorities should work to evict those guilty of gang-related crimes from local authority homes.

 

He added that gangs have blighted a number of estates and proposed that anti-gang schemes such as a successful programme inBoston, in theUS, should be emulated here.

 

“There is a major problem in our society with children growing up not knowing the difference between right and wrong,” he said addressing MPs. “This isn’t about poverty, it’s about culture.

 

“In too many cases the parents of these children, if they are still around, don’t care where these children are or what they are doing.

 

 

“There is no one step that can be taken, we need a benefits system that rewards work, discipline in our schools, action to deal with the most disruptive in the system, and a criminal justice system that scores a clear line between right and wrong.”

 

Cameron said that at the heart of the violence witnessed over the weekend was the problem of “street gangs”.

 

“They are territorial, hierarchical, terribly violent and mainly made up of young boys,” he said. “They have blighted life on estates with gang on gang murders and attacks on innocent bystanders.

 

“I want us to use the record of success against gangs from cities like Boston in the US and Strathclyde in Scotland. I want this to be a national priority.”

 

He added that gang injunctions will, in the future, be used against children as well as adults.

 

Meanwhile a cross-government programme to deal with gang culture will be set up and will report to parliament in October, working closely with Bill Bratton, former police commissioner inLos Angeles.

 

Cameron’s words follow several days of unrest, sparked by the police shooting of a 29-year-old man, Mark Duggan, in Tottenham last week.

 

Unrest and rioting began to take hold in northLondonbefore spreading to other parts ofLondonin the following days and later moving to other towns and cities inEngland.

 

Politicians and community leaders are split on the causes of the violence, blaming a number of different factors, from government cuts through to social exclusion, and opportunist criminality.

 

Communities Secretary Eric Pickles has confirmed he is proposing changes to legislation that could see tenants being evicted from social housing if they commit anti-social behaviour outside their local area.

 

During today’s parliamentary debate Labour’s Kate Hoey, MP for Vauxhall inSouth London, said gangs in some areas are acting as “de facto parents” to impressionable children.

 

Cameron said there is “no one single answer” to the culture but promised to work to break it. He added that parents should be held responsible for the actions of their children.

 

“There are parenting orders that can be used and I hope they will be used on this occasion,” he said.

 

Labour and Co-operative Party MP for Ilford South Mike Gapes, said the vast majority of young people are appalled by the way they have been stigmatised in the media stating that “many are just in fear at the moment”.

 

Cameron said the rioting was “in no way representative” of brilliant young people across the country.

 

“There is a meeting of young people tomorrow saying very specifically that this was not done in their name and I applaud that,” he said.

 

A large number of the rioters are thought to be young people, under the age of 18, posing a number of questions about how the youth justice system will cope with the situation.

 

John Drew, chief executive of the Youth Justice Board (YJB), told CYP Now on Tuesday that he is confident there is enough capacity in the youth secure estate to deal with any rise in remands or custodial sentences as a result of riots and looting.

 

However he said it is too soon to tell what the long-term implications of the violence on the youth justice system could be.

 

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حتى الان القاء القبض على 100 متهم عمره اقل من 18 سنة

Fewer than a quarter of rioters in court are under 18

By Neil Puffett Thursday, 11 August 2011

 

a government source told CYP Now that less than one in four of those appearing in court were under the age of 18. This equates to around 100 children.

 

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مقال عن الحاجة الي تربية الاسرة و تعليم القيم في المجتمع البريطاني

 

 

Parents, not politics, to blame for riots: PMRebecca Lindell, Global News : Thursday, August 11, 2011

 

 

Read it on Global News: Global News | Parents, not politics, to blame for riots: PM

 

 

 

Parents who failed to teach their children the difference between “right and wrong” are to blame for the country’s five days of rioting, said U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron, in comments that deflected attention from the political and economic problems plaguing the nation.

 

“I have said before that there is a major problem in our society with children growing up not knowing the difference between right and wrong,” Cameron said, in an emergency session of Parliament on Wednesday.

 

“This not about poverty, it’s about culture – a culture that glorifies crime. In too many cases, the parents of these children – if they are still around – don’t care where their children are or who they are with; let alone what they are doing.”

 

Cameron’s explanation of the unrest is in stark contrast to many who are pointing to the country’s economic problems – including high youth unemployment, austerity measures and skyrocketing tuition fees – as the root cause of the devastating riots that have struck cities across the country.

 

“Everywhere else in the world they say it takes a community to raise a kid and now in the U.K. we are saying it’s not a community to raise a kid and now we are saying it is just the parents, it’s a ridiculous idea,” said Dr. Kwame McKenzie, who heads up social equity research at the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health.

 

McKenzie said Cameron and his political predecessors have been pulling back the role of the state and putting more responsibility on individuals – a move he said is evidenced by cuts to health care, higher tuition fees and rampant unemployment.

 

And while McKenzie said he doesn’t condone the violence, he said the social frustrations embodied in the riots are rooted in those government decisions.

 

“When people behave consistent with the rules that are set or the expectations that are set by politicians, to turn around and blame the victims and say it’s just your responsibility I think it’s part of the problem,” he said.

 

Cameron’s lament over the state of parenting in theU.K.is not new. As recently as January, Cameron told the media that parenting, not wealth, was the most important factor in life.

 

“Of course there’s a link between material poverty and poor life chances, but the full picture is that link also runs through the style of parenting that children in poor households receive,” he said.

 

As far back as the 2008 election campaign he called bad parents as the “great villains” of modern times and said the government needed to address the growing problem of family breakdown.

 

Families do have a real impact on how children behave and respond to pressures that politics and the society may throw at them, says Andrea Mrozek at theInstituteofMarriageand the Family Canada.

 

“The way we view it is this is part of a bigger picture and family breakdown is part of that picture for sure,” she said. “It creates a society that is less stable, we know that stable families create a stable, peaceful society.”

 

Mrozek said the think tank’s research shows that family breakdown is a key part of social breakdown, although debt, joblessness, deteriorating education, and addiction are also factors.

 

Still, she said strong values instilled by families should help children weather challenges.

 

“If you have those values that are instilled in you at a young age, even if you have a recession or a depression comes, you are not going to be rioting in the streets over it,” she said.

 

Decision-making and behaviour is complex and is often dictated by the moment, not by mom, said Wendy Thomson, a professor at the McGill University School of Social Work.

 

“I don’t think anyone would question parents have a big responsibility in raising their children in an ethical way with good values and a social conscience,” she said. “But overall, ultimately the child makes decisions on a whole bunch of complex issues.”

 

 

And according to Thomson the decisions made by Cameron’s government are part of that complexity.

 

“Of course it doesn’t justify the behaviour of looting and rioting, but people’s decisions are made in a context. He’s part of the context and he is shifting the blame done to individuals and families and that is a pretty Conservative thing to do,” she said.

 

One thing all agree on, including Cameron, is that the rioters themselves share in the responsibility.

 

Police arrested 950 people since Saturday and have charged 457 people with offences.

 

But until everyone recognizes their role in creating this situation. Mackenzie said it is like a bunch of Russian dolls.

 

“The responsibility of the individual fits inside the responsibility of the family, which fits inside of the responsibility of the community, which fits inside the responsibility of the government,” he said. “All of them have responsibility and the tenor with which they run their bit of society changes what happens at the sublevels.”

 

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الدعوة لتطبيق القانون بحزم

 

 

UKriots: David Cameron promises to restore ‘sense of morality’ as police get new powers

David Cameron has promised to “restore a sense of morality” to Britain after this week’s riots, announcing stronger police powers to ensure that offenders are caught and made to pay for their crimes.

 

 

 

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By James Kirkup, Political Correspondent

12:26PM BST 11 Aug 2011

Addressing MPs recalled from their summer break, the Prime Minister cast rioting and looting as a “deep moral failure”, and laid much of the blame at the door of parents whose children took part.

 

Parents and children alike must be made to take greater responsibility for their actions, Mr Cameron said.

 

“This is a time for the country to pull together,” he said. “We will restore a sense of stronger sense of morality and responsibility – in every town, in every street and in every estate.”

 

Rejecting claims that poverty fuelled the disturbances, Mr Cameron said the root causes of this week’s violence were cultural, not economic. “This is not about poverty, this is about culture.”

 

He also said that looting must be seen as nothing less than ordinary crime. “The young people stealing flat screen televisions and burning shops that was not about politics or protest, it was about theft,” he said

 

Turning the deeper causes of the riots, Mr Cameron said that family breakdown and poor parenting had played significant role.

 

“In too many cases, the parents of these children – if they are still around – don’t care where their children are or who they are with, let alone what they are doing,” he said.

 

“The potential consequences of neglect and immorality on this scale have been clear for too long, without enough action being taken.”

 

Conservative MPs are demanding tough punishments for offenders, and Mr Cameron insisted that severe penalties will be imposed.

 

“These people were all volunteers. They didn’t have to do what they did. They will suffer the consequences,” he said. Addressing offenders directly, he said: “We will track you down, we will find you, we will charge you, we will punish you. You will pay for what you have done.”

 

Mr Cameron also announced new police powers to deal with disturbances, including greater discretion to order people to remove masks and other face coverings.

 

Ministers are also reviewing dispersal powers. That could lead to police being given a “wider power of curfew,” he said.

 

He also said ministers were looking with the police, the intelligence services and industry at whether it was possible to stop people plotting disorder through social media websites.

 

Mr Cameron said that while he did not want to break away from the traditional “British model” of policing by putting troops on the streets, he said ministers were looking at whether the Army could take on some police tasks to free up more officers for the frontline.

 

Police have already made more than 1,200 arrests, and more will follow, he said.

 

In many cases, suspects are being identified using CCTV images and the internet.

 

“We are making technology work,” Mr Cameron said. “Their faces are known. They will not escape the law.”

 

A cross-Whitehall project on gang culture will report in October, drawing on the success of police forces inGlasgowandBostonin tackling gang culture.

 

Order had been restored toLondonby increasing police numbers on the streets to 16,000, he said. Those numbers will be maintained over the weekend.

 

Mr Cameron also said that police chiefs had admitted to him that in the initial days of rioting, they had deployed too few officers and had used the wrong tactics. Looting had wrongly been treated as a public order issue, not as simple criminality, he said.

 

“There were too few police deployed on our streets. The tactics employed were not working,” he said.

 

However, he insisted that the police had acted bravely and should be praised.

 

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نوعية المتورطين في السرقات و الشغب طلاب جامعة رجل اعمال طفل عمره 11 سنة

 

 

 

UKriots: David Cameron condemns sick society as grammar school girl in court over riots

They were, some told us, the alienated poor, those without hope, lashing out in rage and despair. But as the accusedLondonrioters started appearing in court they included university students, a rich businessman’s daughter and a boy of 11.

 

Laura Johnson appeared before Bexleyheath magistrates’ court where she pleaded not guilty to five counts of burglary

11-year old from Romford, Richard Myles-Palmer, arrested in Southwark, Alexis Bailey, caught looting in Croydon Photo: GEOFF PUGH By Andrew Gilligan

11 Aug 2011

 

At Highbury Corner magistrates, the custody vans queued in the street and the paperwork poured across every spare surface yesterday.

 

They had been working all night, even as the roads fell silent and the local shopkeepers boarded themselves in. “Have you been home yet?” asked a dazed-looking court official to her colleague.

 

By the end of the day inLondon, 805 people had been arrested in connection with violence, disorder and looting since Saturday and 251 had been charged.

 

 

Here in court, as David Cameron condemned the “sickness” in parts of British society, we saw clearly, for the first time, the face of the riot: stripped of its hoods and masks, dressed in white prison T-shirts and handcuffed to burly security guards. It was rather different from the one we had been expecting.

 

Among the accused was, for instance, Laura Johnson, the 19-year-old daughter of a successful company director. She lives in a detached converted farmhouse inOrpington,Kent, with extensive grounds and a tennis court.

 

She is an English and Italian undergraduate atExeter, favourite of the Boden-wearing classes. Before that, she attended St Olave’s Grammar, the fourth-best state school in the country, and its sister school, Newstead Wood, gaining nine GCSE A grades and four A*s.

 

At St Olave’s, she studied A-levels in French, English literature, geography and classical civilisation. Yesterday, at Highbury, she was accused of something slightly less civilised – looting the Charlton Curry’s superstore of electrical goods worth £5,000.

 

The case was transferred to Bexleyheath magistrates where she was placed on bail with a strict curfew. Her parents, Robert and Lindsay, run Avongate, a direct marketing company, but Mr Johnson was also a director of a company that took over the Daily Sport and Sunday Sport newspapers in 2007. A neighbour, who asked not to be named, said: “I just wouldn’t expect someone from round here to be accused of this.”

 

Another defendant who could not have been motivated by need or despair was an 11-year-old child. When sitting down, the scrawny, rosy-cheeked little boy, who cannot be named for legal reasons, could barely be seen in the youth court’s high-security dock. In a smart blue adidas tracksuit, he bit his nails and shifted from foot to foot as he admitted looting a Debenhams in his home town ofRomford, Essex. Charges of violent disorder were dropped. He was, it transpired, already on a “referral order” for another, unrelated offence.

 

He had been in custody since Monday, arrested at 10.30pm with a mob of 20 other children – though his offence, reaching through a broken window and stealing a waste paper basket on display, was hardly the crime of the century. The mother who had let him roam the streets was in court, angry and aggressive, refusing to talk to the press.

 

The judge, James Henderson, seemed as nonplussed as we were. “Eleven is too young for a tag, isn’t it?” he asked his clerk. “I can’t even detain someone who’s under 12.”

 

After being bailed to his family, and sent to his local court for sentencing, the boy set off alone down the street, before his aunt and mother chased after him, dragging him back by the scruff of his neck.

 

Most defendants conformed more closely to Mr Cameron’s “sick society” template. There was Richard Myles-Palmer, with a foot-long list of convictions, found wheeling a shopping trolley full of stolen power tools through southLondon. He and his co-defendant, Jason Gary White, pleaded guilty. Humble in the dock in their white issue T-shirts, they were transformed men when they emerged from court, masked up and making hand signals of defiance.

 

They may not have the last laugh, for they were referred to the Crown Court for sentence. The maximum penalty available at Highbury was six months. But most cases yesterday were referred to courts which can send you to prison for ten years.

 

At Highbury, only a minority had no record. Many seemed to be career criminals. Most were teenagers or in their twenties, but a surprising number were older. Most interestingly of all, they were predominantly white, and many had jobs.

 

Christopher James Harte, a 23-year-old scaffolder, pleaded guilty to taking a pair of Lacoste trainers and a bodywarmer from a sportswear shop in Hackney. “Sorry, I’m panicking,” he said, as he gave his address wrong. Anxious, wiping his eyes, he seemed the classic opportunistic looter who saw a chance and took it.

 

Alexis Bailey, 31, a worker at a primary school, admitted being part of a mob that tried to loot an electrical shop in Croydon. Bailey, who earns £1,000 a month atStockwellPrimary School, southLondon, left court with a newspaper over his face. A headline about “copycat cretins” covering his eyes, he walked into a lamp-post.

 

A postman and his A-level student nephew were caught by police in a Ford Focus full of stolen televisions and laptops outside a looted superstore, City ofWestminstermagistrates’ court heard. Jamal Ebanks, 18, and Jeffrey Ebanks, 32, were stopped outside PC World inProspectRetailPark, Croydon, at about 9pm on Monday. Jamal admitted breaking into a nearby Comet and stealing two Acer laptops and a BlackBerry tablet worth £1,000 and handling a stolen 32in Toshiba television worth £700. Jeffrey, a postman since 2004, admitted dishonestly receiving a JVC flatscreen.

 

Samon Adesina, 23, a student, is said to have been one of the looters carrying a flatscreen television away from Surrey Quays shopping centre. He was remanded in custody for a week and will miss his final exam in electrical engineering at an unspecified university,TowerBridgemagistrates’ court heard. At Camberwell Green, anEssexUniversitystudent, Banye Kenon, was accused of looting a Curry’s.

 

As one lawyer said, these defendants might well have been the second wave of looters: too old, slow or stupid to avoid getting caught. But yesterday at least, the underclass stereotype beloved of certain politicians simply did not apply.

 

And while the courtrooms, with their parade of defendants, felt more like railway stations, Mr Cameron’s other promise, of swift judicial retribution, was very much beginning to be achieved.

 

===============

 

UKriots: 11-year-old girl held overNottinghamdamage

An 11-year-old girl has been charged with criminal damage following the disturbances in Nottingham, with a law student and a trainee dancer among the allegedLondonrioters brought before the courts.

 

 

A 17-year-old girl from Croydon (pixelated, right) is accused taking two televisions from her local Richer Sounds hi-fi shop

 

 

Youths have been involved in disturbances across the country Photo: GETTY IMAGES

By Richard Alleyne

 

11 Aug 2011

Nottinghamshire Police said 105 people have been arrested following the violence in the city and 46 people have so far been charged.

 

The 11-year-old girl has also been charged with attempted criminal damage and has been remanded in custody, a police spokesman said.

 

Three 14-year-old boys have also been charged with violent disorder.

 

The arrests come as hundreds of accused rioters and looters appear in court over the recent disturbances.

 

InLondon, a second-year university law student was remanded in custody accused of being part of a gang which ransacked cafes and restaurants inSt John’sWood.

 

Marouane Rouhi, 21, fromnorth westLondon, is one of 16 people charged with violent disorder after the incident shortly after midnight on Wednesday.

 

Prosecutor Becky Owen toldWestminstermagistrates that the group “ransacked properties and terrorised customers” in the area aroundLodge Road.

 

She said between 30 and 50 people were involved in the disorder and added: “Eventually customers rallied and chased the group off.”

 

Solicitor Jim Kelly said his client was keen to clear his name so that he could continue to pursue his legal ambitions.

 

Also atWestminster, it emerged that a 17-year-old trainee dancer handed herself in after her picture was published in the paper and on television.

 

The girl from Croydon who could not be named was caught taking two televisions from her local Richer Sounds. Her case was adjourned.

 

Yesterday university students, a rich businessman’s daughter and a boy of 11 were among those who appeared before Highbury Corner magistrates.

 

Last nightNottinghamenjoyed a trouble-free night with no major disturbances after police imposed a zero-tolerance policy on anyone intent on causing disorder.

 

Nottinghamshire Police said it received no reports of significant gatherings of youths after deploying dog-handlers and the force’s mounted section to back up around 800 police officers, community support officers, and special constables.

 

Although police dealt with a handful of incidents of criminal damage, there were only four arrests overnight, compared with 86 during the previous evening.

 

Assistant Chief Constable Paul Scarrott, who commanded last night’s policing operation, said: “On Monday night, there were sporadic and serious incidents of criminality.

 

“That night, our tactic was to repel and separate large groups of youths intent on congregating in the city and suburbs.

 

“On Tuesday night, we warned that our tactics would be different.

 

“Again we drove the hooligans back, but this time we made many arrests. We prevented widespread looting and major fires, and despite attacks on police officers, vehicles and police stations, we stood firm and demonstrated that we would not tolerate such behaviour.

 

“Last night, we had our strongest presence yet on the streets, lest anyone had failed to get the zero-tolerance message.”

 

The officer added: “Whilst I’m delighted that the residents of the city could have a peaceful night’s sleep, there will be no let-up in our determination to take swift and decisive action against anyone who decides to break the law and participate in the sort of mindless, yobbish wanton criminality that blighted the city on Tuesday night.

 

“For that reason, we will continue to have at our disposal significant numbers of officers on duty, throughout the city and elsewhere, ready to respond 24/7 for the coming days and nights.”

=============

 

 

 

07.11 Police in Birmingham are driving a giant video screen through the streets displaying pictures of suspects. The “Digi-Van”, which has a six-metre square screen, will tour the city centre to encourage peope to come forward with information.

 

07.06 The mother who was caught on camera trying on trainers she had apparently just looted from a sports shop has been arrested after she was identified by the Daily Telegraph. Mark Hughes and Martin Evans report:

 

The image of Shereka Leigh, 22, calmly inspecting and then brazenly trying on footwear in broad daylight epitomised the lawlessness which allowed thousands of stores across the capital to be looted in the aftermath of the riots.

 

On Wednesday The Daily Telegraph revealed the woman to be Miss Leigh, a mother of one from Tottenham.

 

On Thursday, Scotland Yard detectives swooped, arresting her in an early morning raid at her home just 500 yards from Tottenham Hale retail park, where she is alleged to have stolen from.

 

Officers broke down the door of her flat, which sits above an electrical goods shop, and later led her out in handcuffs. She tried to protect her identity wearing a hat and dark shades, with a scarf over her face. She was held on suspicion of burglary.

 

06.56 An inquest into the three men who died in Birmingham on Tuesday will be opened today. Brothers Shazad Ali, 30, and Abdul Masavir, 31, and their friend Haroon Jahan, 21 were killed in an apparent hit-and-run as they tried to defend shops in Winson Green. Yesterday, Mr Jahan’s father, Tariq movingly appealed for calm inEngland’s cities.

 

 

 

 

06.45 The police were criticised yesterday by both the Prime Minister and the Home Secretary. Speaking in the House of Commons, David Cameron said:

 

What became increasingly clear earlier this week was that there were simply far too few police were deployed onto the streets. And the tactics they were using weren’t working.

 

Police chiefs have been frank with me about why this happened. Initially the police treated the situation too much as a public order issue – rather than essentially one of crime.

 

Last night the police hit back, with Sir Hugh Orde, the president of the Association of Chief Police Officers, laying into claims by Theresa May that she had given orders to police to cancel all leave to make more staff available for riot control, saying she had “no powers to do this”. The former head of the Police Service of Northern Ireland continued:

 

The police faced an unprecedented situation, unique circumstances. The fact that politicians chose to come back [from holiday] is an irrelevance in terms of the tactics that were by then developing. The more robust policing tactics you saw were not a function of political interference; they were a function of the numbers being available to allow the chief constables to change their tactics.

 

Sir Hugh also said cuts to police budgets would “inevitably” lead to fewer officers on the streets – contradicting the line the government took repeatedly in yesterday’s debate.

 

06.43 The pensioner who was left in a coma after confronting rioters in Ealing has died from his injuries, reports Heidi Blake and our news team.

 

Richard Mannington Bowes was pictured lying face down in a pool of blood after being attacked on Monday while trying to stop youths setting fire to large rubbish bins across the green from the flat where he lived alone.

 

Yesterday it emerged that he was a recluse who was tormented by youths repeatedly urinating and throwing litter in the street outside his home.

 

He was placed on a life support machine but from the outset his condition was so serious that doctors did not believe he would pull through. His estranged sister travelled down from her home inDerbyyesterday, for a chance to say goodbye.

 

06.37 Young offenders who took part in the rioting and looting that blighted Britain’s streets this week are walking free from court without facing significant penalties, James Kirkup and Tom Whitehead report.

 

Despite David Cameron’s promises that they would face “punishment”, a string of juvenile criminals have been allowed to return home with their parents.

 

Several of the young rioters have been pictured in national newspapers committing crimes. Nonetheless, they retain the court’s protection of legal anonymity.

 

The sentences being handed down have dismayed police and MPs after the Prime Minister’s promise that rioters would “pay for what they have done”.

 

Further undermining Mr Cameron’s tough rhetoric, Kenneth Clarke, the Justice Secretary, backed the courts. He rejected the Prime Minister’s call for new sentencing rules.

 

According to the Metropolitan Police, roughly half of the 240 people who have appeared in court so far charged with being involved in theLondonriots are under the age of 18.

 

06.29 Good morning and welcome back to our rolling coverage following a night that saw calm largely restored in England’s major cities after four days of violence

=====

القاء القبض على اثنين من المحرضين على الشغب

 

 

Men due to appear in court in connection with ‘encouraging riot’

by WalesOnline

Aug 11 2011

TWO men are due to appear in court in connection with the misuse of social networking sites to encourage criminal activity.

 

The 23 and 24-year-old men have been charged with inciting to commit violent disorder and are due to appear at Cardiff Magistrates’ Court tomorrow morning.

 

The men, both from the Roath area ofCardiff, were arrested on Wednesday evening.

 

 

 

Read More http://www.walesonline.co.uk/cardiff…#ixzz1UnGAYcgE

 

 

=========

 

 

تسجيل مصور لضرب الطالب الماليزي الذي ذهب شراء افطار

 

 

ashraf loot lets do

Let’s do something for Ashraf Haziq & Aaron Biber

http://wallblog.co.uk/2011/08/11/let…t-riotcleanup/

 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kKY11…layer_embedded

 

http://blogs.telegraph.co.uk/news/pe…-as-the-bottom

====

 

 

الشرطة غاضبة في الاحكام التي صدرت ضد مثيري الشغب من الشباب على الرغم من تعهد كاميرون أنها سوف تدفع الثمن

 

نشعر بخيبة أمل الجمل مع الشرطة التي فرضت على مثيري الشغب التي أدت إلى حالة من الفوضى في شوارع انجلترا ، وقد كشفت قادة كبار.

 

.

Friday, Aug 12 2011 6PM 20°C 9PM 16°C 5-Day Forecast

Police furious at sentences handed out to young rioters despite Cameron’s vow they will pay the price

 

By Daily Mail Reporter

 

 

Last updated at 12:00 PM on 12th August 2011

 

 

 

Add to My Stories Share .

 

Police are disappointed with sentences being handed out to the rioters that have brought chaos toEngland’s streets, senior chiefs have revealed.

 

 

David Cameron has insisted that anyone involved in the violent unrest of recent days will feel the full force of the law, regardless of their age.

 

 

But Deputy Assistant Commissioner Stephen Kavanagh has admitted some his officers inLondonare unhappy with the punishments they have been given.

 

 

Child looters are being freed and allowed to return home to their families – and because of their age the law dictates their identities have to be protected.

 

http://i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2011/…08_634x440.jpg

 

Looting: The vast majority of young children appearing before courts were released under referral orders, which oblige them only to meet support workers or observe curfews

Their confidence that they would escape with a slap on the wrist despite flaunting their contempt for the law appears to have been borne out.

 

The vast majority of young children appearing before the courts have been released under referral orders, which oblige them only to meet support workers or observe curfews.

 

 

More…You’re a disgrace: As clamour grows to strip rioters of benefits and council homes, judge jailing looters captures the anger of the nationTaking on our gangs: Man who cleaned up New York taken on as Cameron’s adviserWe’re coming to get the looters, every single one, vow raid policeTormented for years by yobs – who finally took his life: Pensioner attacked by looters as he tried to put out fire dies in hospitalFire victims told by banks: You must still pay your mortgageRioters face losing their benefits cash… and they could be kicked out of council houses’This is the best day ever!’ What Olympics ambassador ‘told pals after hurling bricks at police car and attacking phone shop’… before being turned in by her mumCameron’s clampdown on social media: Can he really rein in rioters by turning off Twitter?

 

Among them was a 12-year-old boy who admitted stealing a bottle of wine and an 11-year-old girl rioter.

 

The hands of magistrates are largely tied when dealing with the youngest children, meaning prison is an absolute last resort.

 

Mr Kavanagh said: ‘Some of us have been disappointed by some of the early sentences we have seen, especially those officers who have been on the front line facing the violence and disorder.’

 

 

The top policeman revealed he and Acting Met Chief Tim Godwin had already raised their concerns about sentencing to ministers.

‘The Commissioner and Home Secretary have had positive discussions and totally agree about the need for sentences to reflect the crimes and the hugely devastating impact on the people of London,he said.

http://i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2011/…59_306x745.jpg

 

http://i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2011/…82_306x745.jpg

This girl of 11, left, hurled stones at windows while a boy of 12, right, admitted stealing a bottle of wine

The Prime Minister declared in the Commons yesterday: ‘People taking part in violent disorder should expect to go to prison.’

 

 

Quizzed by MPs, he went on to suggest sentences could be toughened. ‘We are keeping under constant review whether the courts have the sentencing powers they need and we’ll act if necessary,’ he said.

 

 

Magistrates can currently only jail offenders for up to six months but this could be extended.

 

 

However, Justice Secretary Ken Clarke insisted yesterday ‘the system is working’ and that enough sentences were being imposed.

 

 

 

A suspected rioter being brought into the City ofWestminster Magistrates’ Court. Police want tougher sentences

District Judge at Nottingham Magistrates Court Tim Devas also hit back, insisting judges were not to blame.

 

 

 

David Cameron has insisted the rioters will be severely punished

‘Do not blame the judges or the magistrates who do their jobs professionally and abide by the guidelines set down,’ he said.

 

Court cases handled so far include that of an 11-year-old girl caught hurling stores at shop windows inNottingham.

 

She told police she ‘wasn’t bothered’ when she was arrested and in court yesterday refused to apologise for her actions.

 

 

Prompted twice by her father to say sorry, she said nothing, smirked and looked away. She spent the proceedings laughing and chatting with the two male security guards with her in the dock.

 

 

The judge gave her a nine-month referral order and said she and her father would have to cooperate with a Youth Offending Team.

 

A boy of 12 who admitted stealing a bottle of wine from Sainsbury’s was also given a nine-month referral order.

 

 

District Judge Jonathan Feinstein told his mother that parents of youngsters ‘need to know where their child is of a night’. The boy shamefacedly told the court: ‘I did the wrong thing.’

 

 

But after leaving with his mother, she told waiting reporters ‘Watch your ******* face!’ while he told a photographer to ‘**** off’.

 

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti…feeds-newsxml#

 

======

 

بداية اشتعال شرارة الشغب

 

Riots broke out inLondon,England, following a peaceful protest, by about 200 people, sparked by the fatal shooting of Mark Duggan by officers of the Metropolitan Police Service on 4 August 2011 in Tottenham. The ensuing looting, arson, burglary, robbery and disorder spread to other parts ofEngland, mostly centred on several major cities

 

2011 England riots

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2011_England_riots

 

 

 

========

 

لكن بالمناسبة نذكر للغرب جانب اخر ايجابي

 

الخصالالتي بهم مثال ذلك انه عند وقوع الفتن لديهم من الحلم الذي يجعلهم ينظرون إلى الأمور ويعالجونها بروية فيقوا أنفسهم ويقوا أصحابهم القتل

 

هنا اود ان اذكر مثال يدل على انه عند حدوث فتنة او امتحان يكون للحلم نصيب في حل المشكلة بدل الغضب والاستعجال باتخاذ قرارت قد تكون مهلكة فنتيجة الغضب و التهور قد تؤدي الي اتخاذ قرارات غير مدروسة فتجلب الدمار.

 

هنا نذكر انه في عام 1962 تفجرت أزمة الصواريخ الكوبية في عهد الرئيس الامريكي جون كنيدي بين امريكا والاتحاد السوفييتي التي نصبت في كوبا صواريخ تهدد امريكا في مثل هذا الموقف كان يمكن لامريكا ان تشن هجوم على كوبا لكن هذا كان سثير حرب نووية مع الاتحاد السوفيتي وهذا راي طرحه مستشاري كنيدي لكنه استطاع بحلمه وحكمته لان بيده القرار ان يتجاوز هذه الازمة باختيار قرار آخر عن شن الحرب حيث عرض عليه وزير دفاعه ( مكنامارا ) في ذلك الوقت اقترح بدلا من الحرب ان يفرض “عزل” او حصار لكوبا لمنع سفن الشحن السوفياتية من نقل أسلحة إلى كوبا، وانتهت الأزمة عندما أمرت موسكو بسحب الصواريخ.

 

مثال على وأسرعهم إفاقة بعد مصيبة

 

شاهدنا ذلك بعد احداث سبتمبر و تفجير برجين نيويورك كيف استطاعوا ان يفيقوا من هول صدمة الحادث الذي هزهم

 

وأوشكهم كرة بعد فرة

 

مثلا المانيا انهزمت و تم تدميرها بعد الحرب العالمية الثانية لكنها نهضة من الهزيمة واعادت بناء نفسها واصبحت من احد اقوى الاقتصادات في العالم

 

وخيرهم لمسكين ويتيم وضعيف

 

مثال

أكبر تبرع قام به شخص بمفرده كان بيل غيتس تبرع بمبلغ قدره 6 مليار دولار

 

 

http://www.guinnessworldrecords.com/index.asp?id=55249

 

وخامسة حسنة جميلة وأمنعهم من ظلم الملوك

وهذه واضحة للعيان

 

 

 

10000 طالب تطوع لمساعدة الاهالي المتضررين بسبب الزلزال في نيوزلندا بالتعاون مع الدفاع المدني

 

 

 

 

Christchurchearthquake: Students form volunteer army

 

A 10,000-strong student volunteer army has been gathered via social networking site Facebook to help those suffering in the wake of Tuesday’s devastating earthquake inChristchurch.

 

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=10708413

 

 

 

نود نذكر في العنصرية التي تمثلها المجموعات النازية و محموعات اتحاد الدفاع عن الانجليز

English Defence League

 

و نذكر في الصراع المرير بين الانجليز و الايرلندين لدرجة اقامة جدار عازل بين الكاثوليك و البروتستانت في ايرلندا

 

 

 

 

مرض السرقة و حب التخريب تدنى لسرقة ربطة من قناني ماء لا يزيد ثمنها عن 10 دولار اميركي

 

Londonriots: Lidl water thief jailed for six months

A college student with no criminal record was jailed for six months on Thursday for stealing a £3.50 case of bottled water during a night of rioting.

 

Nicolas Robinson was involved in the looting in Brixton Photo: EPABy John-Paul Ford Rojas

11 Aug 2011

Nicolas Robinson, 23, of Borough, south-eastLondon, carried out the “opportunistic” theft at a Lidl supermarket in Brixton as he walked home from his girlfriend’s house.

 

Robinson threw away the water and ran when he was confronted by police but was arrested and quickly admitted what he had done.

 

His solicitor told Camberwell Magistrates’ Court had “got caught up in the moment” and was “incredibly ashamed”.

 

But District Judge Alan Baldwin said the background of “serious public disorder” was an aggravating feature.

 

Members of Robinson’s family in the public gallery gasped with disbelief as the judge told him he would be going to prison.

 

The judge said: “The burglary of commercial premises in circumstances such as this where substantial and wholesale public disorder has taken place is in effect what is commonly called looting.”

 

He said Robinson’s previous good character and early plea of guilty to a non-dwelling burglary, as well as the low value of goods stolen, the fact he was in education, and his remorse, were in his favour.

 

These meant he would not be sending the looter to the Crown Court where he would face a possible higher sentence.

 

But the judge said: “The aggravating features are the background of serious public disorder and your part in that.”

 

Zahid Hussain, prosecuting, said: “Those who reside inLondon, and far afield, have noticed and witnessed during the past week the sight of riots, public disorder and looting.

 

“The prosecution submit that this defendant has contributed through his actions and criminal conduct to the atmosphere of both chaos and sheer lawlessness.”

 

The court heard that Robinson had spent Sunday evening with his girlfriend and on his way home at around 2.40am went into the Lidl’s store as it was looted, where he was spotted by officers with the water.

 

“When he saw police his first reaction was to discard that case of bottled water. He accepts that he ran from the police. He was then arrested,” said Mr Hussain.

 

Hind Ibrahim, defending, said Robinson had just completed the first year of a two-year college course in electrical engineering for which he has been receiving a small maintenance grant.

 

She said: “Mr Robinson is incredibly ashamed. It was opportunistic. He was walking past. He saw the store was unsecure and got caught got up in the moment.”

 

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