HUMAN RIGHTS MADNESS: Criminals can’t be deported as Romanian jails are TOO SMALL


In the latest case of human rights law gone crazy, it has emerged that two Romanian criminals cannot be deported from the United Kingdom because the jail cells in their native Romania are TOO SMALL.

We really wish that we were making this up, but to be honest nothing really surprises us any more in this field.

To make matters worse, when a High Ruling was passed to decide their fate of British imprisonment at the expense of the taxpayer, a judge ruled that Romanian cells were also too cramped for them to be able to return home.

According to a report in the Daily Mail:

Two Romanian fugitives cannot be extradited because jail cells in their homeland are too small.

UK judges say the cramped conditions contravene rulings from the European Court of Human Rights.

The court insists prisoners must ordinarily be allowed ‘personal space’ of around three metres squared.

The Romanians face spending all or most of their sentence housed in a space of two metres squared.

Justices at the High Court in London want assurances that the men would have more space before they grant extradition requests.

The ruling has delayed the removal of the pair from Britain – hitting taxpayers with court costs and legal aid bills.

Lord Justice Irwin and Mr Justice Collins were told the Romanians – Ionel-Remus Grecu and Cosmin-Ionut Bagarea – would be sent to semi-open prisons.

The jails have smoking zones, unlocked areas for walking, phones and up to ten hours visiting a month.

AHA! There we have it – we knew that this madness would ensue as soon as we saw the phrase ‘European Court of Human Rights.’

Our own judges are therefore powerless to use their own (often better) judgement in this type of situation, and as a result we are forced to divert public money to give these criminals a cushier jail experience.

PUBLIC ANGER as Muslim hate preacher uses HUMAN RIGHTS ACT and legal aid to remain in the UK after arrest

A Muslim hate preacher who was arrested in Birmingham and is accused of radicalising one of the Paris Bataclan bombers is now using a combination of Legal Aid and the Human Rights Act to stay in the United Kingdom.

According to a report in the Daily Mail:

Security chiefs faced questions last night over how a hate preacher suspected of radicalising a Paris terrorist was allowed to live in the UK for two years.

Tarik Chadlioui, 43, was arrested yesterday at the request of Spanish police, who say he is the spiritual leader of a jihadist network.

He is accused of inspiring Omar Mostefai, who blew himself up during the Bataclan theatre siege that claimed 89 lives in Paris in 2015.

Chadlioui has urged his followers – including 29,000 on Facebook – to wage holy war against ‘infidels’, promising paradise in return.

What we find even more worrying is that he has been allowed to live in the UK for more than two years, especially considering the heightened security concerns of the last couple of months.

The whole concept of the Human Rights Act has come under considerable scrutiny in the United Kingdom, with a debate raging about how the authorities can strike the right balance between creating a civilised society and having the power to deport and extradite people who want to do us harm.

To be honest, we agree with those who are calling for a certain ‘relaxation’ of the Human Rights Act in order to tackle terrorism, and our argument is a simple one that a number of liberals and left-wingers cannot get their heads around.

In the event of a terror attack, we cannot let human rights get in the way of justice being served, and we certainly can’t increase the risk of future attacks because of a ‘softly, softly’ attitude to following-up intelligence – no matter how seemingly insignificant.

If this makes us racist, fascist, or any other kind of -ist that the usual suspects will conjure up, then so be it.

Britain CANNOT become any sort of haven for people who want to wreak havoc and influence those who want to harm innocent people – we are referring to the whole chain from preacher to attacker.