Well, I Suppose It’s Better Than Nothing…

…but not by much:

Trevor Mulindwa, 25, was originally released in June 2018 after he was given a six-year sentence in December 2015 for preparing to go to Somalia with the intention of joining terrorist group Al-Shabaab.

Following his release from prison, he was on probation license and subject to a 15-year-long Part 4 Counter Terrorism Act 2008 notification order.

I know my maths ain’t great, but 2018 – 2015 isn’t 6. Is it?

Under the notification order he was obliged to tell police if he buys a motor vehicle, but on 13 November 2019, police identified he was the owner of a moped he had not informed them he had.

That same day they seized the vehicle and the next day they arrested Mulindwa at his home address, from which they recovered the keys for the moped.

Police searched the vehicle and found an internet-enabled smart phone locked in the top box. By having this phone, Mulindwa was also in breach of his probation license.

Well, imagine my shocked face!

He was immediately recalled to prison.

Hurrah! But wait! For how long?

The judge sentenced him to eight weeks’ imprisonment and ordered him to pay a £122 victim surcharge.


2 comments for “Well, I Suppose It’s Better Than Nothing…

  1. Valentine Gray
    June 5, 2020 at 11:00 am

    It is not Mulindwa that is the problem it is our whole corrupted legal-social system this case just gives more insight to perverted thinking of the legal caste. Tommy Robinson is an example of what one would call a patriot is up against they again try and imprison him he is HATED by the state he is a threat to the NWO.

  2. Penseivat
    June 5, 2020 at 11:10 am

    For a 6 year sentence, the miscreant will automatically have half of that sentence reduced ‘for good behaviour’, plus any time spent on remand, as soon as the van drives through the gates of the prison. About 6 months before that half way point, a move to an open prison or ‘returning to society under observation’ comes into force.
    If any Home Secretary really wanted to cut crime, they would initiate a military style sentencing system. Start off with no privileges whatsoever. No tv, no phones, no ‘Frozen’ duvet covers. Privileges had to be earned and gradually provided based on behaviour and following the rules. Any deviation from this meant a reduction in the privileges. I knew quite a few people, Army and RAF, who spent time in military prisons and none of them would do anything to risk going back.
    The problem today though, is that we are unlikely to get any politician, of whatever Party, to suggest anything like this, as the Frankfurt School ideology is too deeply ingrained.

Comments are closed.