They already wish they hadn’t put him in the army.
Now they’re going to wish they hadn’t put her in jail.
Remember US Ambassador Susman’s revelation of their major grievance in the case of Gary McKinnon… “He mocked us”. Now, somewhere in their military mentality, there will be a little festering core of uncertainty… Continue reading
Refer: Dispatches documentary ‘Murder on Honeymoon’ starting approx 34:55.
Channel4 : http://www.channel4.com/programmes/disp … od#3262308
Youtube : http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eBLH9lG9YkQ
The footage I’ve referred to is of Vinod Hindocha, Anni’s father, describing events which took place in London on 22nd Nov 2010, the ninth day after the murder.
It was two days after a disastrous funeral event at which Shrien had prevented Anni’s mother from spending a few moments alone with her daughter’s body, and letters from the Hindocha family, written as farewell messages to go with her body, had been thrown onto the floor.
It was also the same day, that Max Clifford was hired by the Dewani family to manage Shrien’s image in the media.
Considered in terms of pure science, it’s great. This should be done for the fun of it, and just to prove it can be done, but as a food for the future, it would suck.
There are MANY sides to this.
Politicians pledging that they are targeting the “people smugglers”, and crying crocodile tears over drownings due to unsafe boats? Excuse me while I throw up. The smugglers wouldn’t use such old unsafe boats if it weren’t a certainty that they’d be (sunk/blown up/confiscated/burnt) by Australian officials on arrival. It is quite obvious that your policies do not put the safety of vulnerable people first. You quite obviously prefer, in political reality, that thousands of people drown at sea, than allow your arbitrary numeric “immigration quotas” to be exceeded. As leaders of the Australian people, you should be ashamed of yourselves, and ashamed that Australia continues to support such a morally bankrupt stance. Continue reading
Anni Hindocha smiles in the background, as her father Vinod surveys the bent scales. Astride the scales, Judge Riddle, and with all the balance their way – Michael Kopelman and Nigel Eastman with the unkempt image that Shrien Dewani now chooses to present in public…
Long Bent Arm of the Law
It is now more than two years since the murder of newly-wed Anni Hindocha on her honeymoon in South Africa. Her husband Shrien Dewani is accused of procuring her murder, yet despite declaring his desire to clear his name, he remains holed up in England, fighting extradition to South Africa. The extradition was approved by the courts over a year ago, in August 2011, but it has been put on hold by a High Court decision in March, that it would be “oppressive” to extradite him given his mental condition.
It is an important role of the criminal justice system to protect the rights of the accused, as encapsulated in the saying “innocent unless proven guilty”. However, those rights are not an absolute, as in their application they can impinge on the rights of others. In this case it appears that while Dewani is enjoying his rights under the law, the right of the public to have a murder-accused person face trial, and the right of Anni’s family to know the truth of what happened to their daughter, are being trampled underfoot. Continue reading
In support of the universal movement from order to chaos, dedicated to proving that there is no point except what you make of it.