Man Committed Serious Crime In NZ, What Court Did Was Unthinkable

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The Qur’an teaches that Infidel women can be lawfully taken for sexual use (cf. its allowance for a man to take “captives of the right hand,” 4:3, 4:24, 23:1-6, 33:50, 70:30). The Qur’an says: “O Prophet, tell your wives and your daughters and the women of the believers to bring down over themselves of their outer garments. That is more suitable that they will be known and not be abused. And ever is Allah Forgiving and Merciful.” (33:59) The implication there is that if women do not cover themselves adequately with their outer garments, they may be abused, and that such abuse would be justified.

But since New Zealand authorities did not dare acknowledge that, they found him unfit to stand trial. After all, only someone who was severely psychologically disturbed would behave this way, right? And so now he is likely to be back on the streets soon. Don’t be Islamophobic! What could possibly go wrong?

“Refugee considered dangerous enough to deport could soon be back on the streets,” Stuff, November 9, 2017 (thanks to The Religion of Peace):

Mohyadin Mohamed Farah could be back in the community despite a judge calling him a danger to women.

A refugee, who is considered such a risk to women that a deportation order was once made against him, is likely to be back in the community only two years after being made a special patient.

Mohyadin Mohamed Farah had been put into care in October 2015 after he was found unfit to stand trial on charges of rape and assault of a woman.

At the time, Wellington District Court judge Ian Mill said: “You are a risk to women and they need to be protected from your sexual advances.”

Farah arrived as a Somalian refugee in New Zealand in 2001.

He had served time in a Kenyan jail for indecent assault and had offended here by 2002, earning community work for indecent assault.

In 2004 he was again charged with indecent assault and jailed for two years.

A High Court judge told Farah in 2006 his stalking, kissing and groping strangers – thinking women owed him sexual favours – needed to stop, remarking: “You are proving to be a menace to the country, which has given you refuge.”

He had been eligible for preventive detention but was given four years jail.

In 2011 he was charged after grabbing the breasts of a woman on a Wellington bus and telling her he was going to rape her. He also groped a second woman.

On September 11, 2013, Farah allegedly demanded sex from his victim, and when she struggled to get free he raped her.

Judge Mill had declined to make an order for compulsory treatment as that would likely result in him being released back into the community, eventually.

Instead, Mill ordered to have Farah detained in a secure psychiatric setting as a “special patient” – someone declared mentally unfit to stand trial.

He was to be kept on detention in a secure hospital setting and was eligible to spend up to 10 years as a special patient.

The judge made it clear he wanted Farah detained until he could be deported.

The charges were put on hold while he was treated but now he has been found fit enough to stand trial and the charges were back before the court.

On Tuesday the Crown elected to offer no evidence on the rape and assault charges and Judge Bruce Davidson dismissed them, ending the criminal process.