News and views Saturday, 11th of October 2014: Convicted terrorist wins new round in human rights battle.

As the beauty of Islam continues to be spread through decapitation, crucifixion, barbarity and the raping of child brides into submission, its easy to forget and leave unacknowledged the sympathetic ears and mindless minds belonging to those who facilitate the evils of Islam across our world today. Therefore give credit where credit’s due, since whilst Britain finds moxie enough to ban intellectual Americans like Robert Spencer and Pamela Geller from entering upon their shores, they too find it proper, perhaps even “conducive to the public good” to safeguard within their borders a Ugandan terrorist who’s already been convicted of robbery, aggravated burglary and three assaults upon police constables! People used to tell in awe of how the sun never set over the British empire, doing so to express the might and dominance Britain had over enemies who may seek to destroy her, yet seeing the situation now those same people would surely ask where did it all go wrong.

 ― T. C. M

Convicted terrorist wins new round in human rights battle.

A Muslim man who attended two terrorist training camps and went to meetings at the home of a “fanatical Islamist” has used human rights laws to secure a further delay of his deportation by the Government. The Telegraph disclosed last year how the 30-year-old Ugandan, who can only be identified by the initial YM, had been using the “right to family life” to avoid being removed to his home country. Now, in a further controversial development, the convicted terrorist has won a new application in the Court of Appeal. YM’s lawyers argued the married father-of-three has weak ties to his homeland and his removal would breach his rights to “private and family life” under Article 8 of the European Convention on Human Rights. Three senior appeal judges – Lord Justice Aikens, Sir Colin Rimer and Sir Stanley Burnton – ruled YM was now entitled to have his case reconsidered by the Upper Tribunal of the Asylum and Immigration Chamber.

Sir Stanley said: “It would in general be difficult to see that in the case of someone who had committed offences as serious as those of the appellant the lack of ties to his country of nationality would lead to a breach of his Article 8 rights, since the public interest in his deportation is so strong.” But the judge said he was “persuaded in this case that the right course is to remit his appeal to the Upper Tribunal” because of changes to legislation and the immigration rules since the tribunal last considered his case. YM was born in Uganda in June 1984 and came to this country with his mother and her other children in 1991, aged six. At the age of 14 he was convicted of robbery. He was later convicted of assault occasioning actual bodily harm when he was 15; three assaults on police constables when he was aged 18, and aggravated burglary when 19 (Continue reading here).

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