…certainly not a passport.
Darrell said he was horrified to receive the deportation notice and his lawyer has argued that he is a vulnerable person due to his turbulent childhood.
Yes, he’s the victim, people!
Darrell will soon be released from a six-year sentence for grievous bodily harm after he beat a 35-year-old man over the head with a metal pole in Willesden in 2013.
Darrell, then 19, hurled bricks at the man’s car and committed the attack while the victim’s wife was watching on.
The circumstances of his brother’s grievous bodily harm conviction are unknown, but stem from a separate incident.
What a credit to the UK, how could we think of sparing ourselves the chance to have such people among us?
The deportation notice says: ‘Our records show you have no legal status in the United Kingdom.’
According to the document, the home secretary has deemed ‘deportation to be conducive to the public good and accordingly it is in the public interest that you be removed from the United Kingdom without delay.’
Can anyone really and honestly dispute that?
Darrell told The Guardian he and Darren entered social care aged 13 when their mother, from Grenada, and uncle died in quick succession.
He claims that Ealing social services was negligent for not applying for citizenship on behalf of himself and his brother.
Oh, of course. It’s all our fault. No doubt the council is grovelling and…
A spokesperson for Ealing council told The Guardian: ‘Ealing council’s children’s services have repeatedly engaged with both Darren and Darrell, their solicitors and the prison services to provide all documentation to allow them to apply for immigration status, in Darrell’s case as recently as May 2020, but neither of the young men signed the documentation to allow it to be progressed.’
Well, well, well…
Why not? And why doesn’t the ‘journalist’ do her job and ask..?