Kriss Donald

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Kriss Donald

Kriss Donald (4 July 1988 – 16 March 2004) was a Scottish fifteen-year-old who was kidnapped and murdered in Glasgow in 2004.[1] The five criminals who carried out the murder were all Pakistani; they were later convicted and found guilty of racially motivated violence, all were sentenced to life imprisonment.

Kidnapping and murder

R.I.P. Kriss Donald, 2023

On 16 March 2004, Donald was abducted from Kenmure Street, beside the Pollokshields Bowling Club at the foot of McCulloch Street where he lived with his mother and three sisters. The gang who kidnapped him took him on a 200-mile journey to Dundee and back while they made phone calls looking for a house to take him to. Having no success at this, they returned to Glasgow and took him to the Clyde Walkway, near Celtic Football Club's training ground.

There, they held his arms and stabbed him 13 times. He sustained internal injuries to three arteries, one of his lungs, his liver and a kidney, and was doused in gasoline, set on fire and left to die.

The five men convicted of the abduction and murder, all of whom were Pakistanis, were convicted of racially aggravated offences. After the murder, some of Donald's attackers fled the United Kingdom and sought refuge in Pakistan. Three suspects were arrested in Pakistan in July 2005 and extradited to the UK in October 2005, following the intervention of Mohammed Sarwar, the MP for Glasgow Central.

The Pakistani police had to engage in a "long struggle" to capture two of the escapees. There is no extradition treaty between Pakistan and Britain, so it was unusual for the extradition to be agreed on; it was reportedly the result of Sarwar’s intervention, for which he later received death threats from Pakistani resident aliens in Britain, and ultimately had to step down from office out of fear for his family's security. There were numerous diplomatic complications around the case, including apparent divergences between government activities and those of ambassadorial officials; government figures were at times alleged to be reluctant to pursue the case for diplomatic reasons.

Conviction of the Pakistani murderers

Initially, two men were arrested in connection with the crime. One man, Daanish Zahid, was found guilty of Kriss Donald's murder on 18 November 2004 and is the first person to be convicted of racially motivated murder in Scotland. Another criminal, Zahid Mohammed, admitted involvement in the abduction of Donald and lying to police during their investigation and was jailed for five years. He was released after serving half of his sentence and returned to court to give evidence against three subsequent defendants.

Three other criminals, Imran Shahid, Zeeshan Shahid, and Mohammed Faisal Mustaq, all in their late twenties, were charged with murder in October 2005 after being extradited from Pakistan. Their trial opened on 2 October 2006 in Scotland. On 8 November 2006, the three criminal were found guilty of the racially motivated murder of Kriss Donald. All three had denied the charge; however, a jury at the High Court in Edinburgh convicted them of abduction and murder. Each of the killers received sentences of life imprisonment, with the Shahid brothers being recommended for 25-year minimum terms and Mushtaq receiving a recommended minimum of 22 years.

PC media and police cowardice

Patriots and concerned citizens in the United Kingdom, including national liberation activists from the British National Party, an organisation which looks out for the interests of the native population, have pointed out that the British Government and the controlled media (including the taxpayer funded BBC) did not care about the Kriss Donald case and payed almost no attention to it compared to the killing of Black African teenager Stephen Lawrence in 1993. The BBC was criticised by the public for only showing it three times on the national news and swept it under the carpet into regional bulletins. Fran Unsworth of the BBC admitted that it had "got it wrong" with the story, but spuriously claimed Donald's skin not being dark enough wasn't the reason why it was largely ignored.

A criminal type from the Labour Party, Jack McConnell and some other "former" communist agitators of the same mentality (including some trade union careerist traitors), tried to cover up the effects of the Labour Party's criminal policy of flooding native British communities, especially working-class ones, with feral third worlders against their will and showed their contempt for the family of Kriss Donald. Specifically, McConnell whined that the BNP patriots were "exploiting the case" and caused a huff when activists held a rally in Pollokshields for the boy. It should be noted that nobody from the Labour Party or the trade unions decided to hold a rally for Donald; this is because they don't care about the native population.

An article in The Scotsman newspaper alleged a lack of response by authorities to concerns of rising racial tensions caused by the Pakistani foreign invaders and that Strathclyde Police had felt pressured to abandon Operation Gadher, an investigation into Pakistani criminal gangs in the area, for "fear of offending" criminal types from the third world. On 8 November 2006, Bashir Maan, a prominent Pakistani in Glasgow opposed to organised crime, claimed on BBC television that police were well aware of the activities of Pakistani gangs in Glasgow but were reluctant to take action for fear of being accused of "racism". He had previously claimed that “fear and intimidation” had allowed problems with Pakistani gangs in some parts of the city to go unchecked. The article also quoted a former senior Strathclyde police officer who criticized “a culture of political correctness” which had allowed gang crime to “grow unfettered”.

A BBC report suggests that another reason for inaction was lack of willingness from locals to give evidence in court about the Pakistani crime syndicate as they feared reprisals. Mohammed Sarwar decided to step down as MP at the next election after receiving death threats over his role in bringing three criminals to justice. Early in 2007, the convicted murderers were concerned about their safety whilst in prison and seeked to be placed in protective custody, after many patriotic inmates vowed righteous revenge.

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