ENGLISH MARITIME ADMIRALTY AND IMMORAL LAWS HAVE NOTHING TO DO WITH JUSTICE
Mountain Man arrested for trying to feed himself, owns judge and walks out
FREEMASONIC SECULAR JUDEO CHRISTIAN HELL ON EARTH (LIBERALISM OF THE ENLIGHTENMENT)
John 8:44 (New International Version)
New International Version (NIV)
44 You belong to your father, the devil, and you want to carry out your father’s desires. He was a murderer from the beginning, not holding to the truth, for there is no truth in him. When he lies, he speaks his native language, for he is a liar and the father of lies.
Amanda Hutton has been found guilty of the manslaughter of her four-year-old son Hamzah Khan, whose mummified body was found in a cot in her bedroom.
The 43-year-old was convicted after a two-week trial, with Bradford crown court hearing the child’s decomposed and insect-infested body had been in the cot for almost two years.
His remains were found by a police officer during a search of her home in Bradford, West Yorkshire, in September, 2011.
Jurors, who deliberated for five hours, had heard Hamzah, who died on December 15, 2009, had most probably died from malnutrition due to neglect from his mother as she concentrated on her alcohol addiction.
The jury foreman said Hutton had been convicted on the basis she was grossly negligent by not providing adequate nourishment.
The court heard how Hamzah’s body was found in terrible squalor in the house in the Heaton area of the city where five other school-aged children were living.
Hutton denied manslaughter, claiming she struggled to get her son to eat and he died suddenly.
She told the court she thought Hamzah was going through a phase, and said she only kept claiming child benefit after he died so his body would not be discovered and her other children potentially taken away from her.
The jury of eight men and four women heard how Hutton was known to police due to her volatile relationship with Aftab Khan, the father of all eight of her children.
They split in 2008 and she was granted a non-molestation order to keep him away.
At this point most of their children moved out of his house, and they later moved into the house in Heaton.
It is not known what happened in the nine months between the family moving into the new house and Hamzah dying.
Malcolm Taylor, from the Crown Prosecution Service, said this was a ‘truly tragic case’.
‘It is heart-breaking to contemplate the suffering Hamzah must have endured,’ he said.
‘This horrific crime was compounded by the failure of either Amanda Hutton or Tariq Khan to arrange the burial of Hamzah’s body.’
He added: ‘Our thoughts remain with the rest of Hamzah’s family in the hope that they can now start to rebuild their lives.’
Hutton was remanded in custody to be sentenced tomorrow by Judge Roger Thomas QC.
She will also be sentenced for one count of preventing the burial of a corpse, a charge her eldest son Tariq, 24, admitted as well.
* If she is Hutton, how come her children are Khan?
WHERE WAS BRITISH CIVILISED SOCIETY?
WHERE WERE THE SOCIAL SERVICES AND THOSE WHO PAID FOR HER VODKA?
SHIT LAWS AND SHIT JUSTICE!
'Vile smell of filth' from house alerted police support officer to mummified body of four-year-old boy
- Hamzah Khan's mummified body was found in his cot in September 2011.
- Four-year-old boy died of starvation two years earlier
- Body found by police after community support officer noticed a 'vile smell of filth' wafting from the letter box of the boy's home in Bradford
- Mother Amanda Hutton denies manslaughter at Bradford Crown Court
- Hutton's neighbour said she was often drunk and tearful, and would frequently speak of her abusive relationship with Hamzah's father
- Father Aftab Khan denied claims he was a 'wife batterer' and added that he contacted social services once about his son, but was ignored
In court: Amanda Hutton denies the manslaughter of her four-year-old son Hamzah Khan
The mummified body of a four-year-old boy was found in his mother’s bedroom after a police community support officer (PCSO) noticed the 'vile smell of filth' coming from the house, a court has been told.
Hamzah Khan's mummified body was discovered in a cot in his mother Amanda Hutton's Bradford home in September 2011. The little boy died on 14 December 2009.
PCSO Jodie Dunsmore told a jury today she knew 'something was definitely not right' at Hutton’s house when he visited in September 2011.
Mrs Dunsmore, now a police officer, said she was only on her second day as a full PCSO when she began investigating a neighbour’s complaint about the house.
The officer told the jury at Bradford Crown Court how she continually returned to the house over a number of days but got no reply.
Pc Dunsmore said she became even more suspicious when she noticed large quantities of flies on the window ledge and a terrible smell coming through the letter box.
She said that after at least five visits, she and a colleague threatened to kick in the door, despite having no such legal power to as PCSOs.
The officer said that at that point Hutton opened the door and looked 'deadful'.
She said: 'Her hair was all matted and she was looking very unkempt. She had a woollen jumper on and it appeared flies were coming off her jumper.'
'She looked like she was going to throw up. She had a look of fear on her face.”
The officer said Hutton would not let her in.
She continued: 'There was a vile smell of filth radiating from the door. I’d not even got to the end of the path before I’d rung social services. Something was definitely not right.'
The jury was then told how Hamzah Khan was found in a cot in Amanda Hutton’s bedroom later that day when police officers arrived. He had been dead for almost two years.
Prosecutors told the court that Hamzah died because he was starved to death
The court has heard Hamzah Khan's mummified body was discovered in a cot in Hutton's Bradford home in September 2011
Hutton, who told police he died of natural causes, denies manslaughter.
A retired police domestic violence officer who had frequent contact with Hutton because she claims she was abused by her long-term partner - Hamzah’s father, Aftab Khan - also spoke in court today.
Virginia Whittaker said Hutton received the highest level response from the multi-agency domestic violence team, including attempts to rehouse her.
But Ms Whittaker said Hutton was reluctant to engage with health visitors because 'she lost faith in the health service after her mum died'.
The former officer said her unit helped with fitting panic alarms and anti-arson letterboxes to Hutton’s house.
Maria Hodgson - a friend of Hutton’s family who knew her for more than 20 years - said the defendant changed after her mother died at the end of 2005.
Mrs Hodgson was asked about a phone call lasting more than 30 minutes between her and Hutton on December 14 2009.
Paul Greaney QC, prosecuting, asked Mrs Hodgson whether the defendant mentioned anything about Hamzah being ill during that conversation.
Mrs Hodgson said she did not.
Aftab Khan, pictured, told Bradford Crown Court how he confronted Hutton about how she was looking after Hamzah Khan
Hutton's neighbour said the woman was often drunk and tearful.
Christine Latz said she lived next door to Amanda Hutton and got to know her after she moved into her street in Bradford, in March 2009.
She said the defendant talked to her about the abusive relationship she had moved away from.
Asked whether there was any 'common feature' she noticed about Hutton, Mrs Latz said: 'She just smelt of alcohol. She appeared to be drunk quite often, tearful.
'She told me she’d come out of an abusive relationship to make a fresh start down here.'
Hamzah Khan's father Aftab Khan was also in court today.
He told the court how he confronted Hutton about how she was looking after his son.
But he said she told him to mind his own business and banned him from the house less than a year before the little boy died.
Mr Khan told the court how he had separated from Hutton after he was charged with assaulting her.
He said he was initially stopped from visiting Hutton due to a court order, but did start to go and see his son when they moved.
Mr Khan told the jury his former partner was not looking after Hamzah properly.
'I said "look at the state of him - you're not looking after him" and she told me to get out,' he told the jury.
The mechanic and taxi driver told the court that it was his concerns about his son that had led to the arguments resulting in his arrest in 2008 and eventual conviction for battery.
He said: 'She wasn't bathing him. She wasn't changing him.'
Mr Khan said he would only see Hutton feeding Hamzah milk. He said his former partner drank cider and vodka heavily, especially after the death of her mother.
'She'd be absolutely out of it,' he said.
Hutton today sat in the dock dressed in black, watching Mr Khan give his evidence.
Mr Khan told the jury he contacted social services once about the condition of Hamzah but said he was ignored.
A senior police officer told the court there was no record he ever made the call.
Yesterday, Paul Greaney QC, prosecuting, asked Khan whether he did contact social services.
He said: 'I remember ringing social services up. They said it was a private matter.
'Social services are never bothered about cases like this.'
Claims: The jury heard how Khan, left, was charged with assaulting Hutton, right, in 2008
Pressed by Mr Greaney, he said: 'I clearly remember. There's no record of it. They weren't bothered, they weren't interested. I'd given up at that time.'
Mr Greaney QC also asked Mr Khan about urging police to 'go and check' on Hamzah.
'Yes, so they could see the neglect for themselves,' he answered.
Mr Greaney asked Mr Khan about a text message he sent to Hutton which read: 'Don't worry it's not me who's going to land you in the s***, you're going to do that yourself. You've turned into the biggest liar, stop drinking.'
The text also asked what Hamzah had 'had' and added: 'Think about what you're doing to everybody.'
Mr Greaney asked him: 'What do you mean by "had"?'
Mr Khan answered: 'I meant what food, had he been fed properly?'
Mr Khan rejected claims in court that he was a 'wife batterer'.
Stephen Meadowcroft QC, defending, asked him: 'You were a wife batterer and she was a battered wife, cowed by your violence.'
Mr Khan said: 'If I was a wife batterer why am I not standing next to her (Hutton)?'
Mr Meadowcroft replied: 'Perhaps you ought to be.'
The defence barrister put it to Mr Khan that he had been violent towards his client throughout their 20-year relationship, but he denied this.
'I've come here to answer questions about my child,' he said.
On going: The case continues at Bradford Crown Court, pictured
Mr Meadowcroft told him: 'You were the father of the family. You were there. Had you actually thought that (Hamzah's neglect)? What did you do about it?'
Mr Khan told the court: 'The police wouldn't believe me. No one would believe me.
'I know I made one phone call. If the police weren't going to believe me, who else is going to believe me? I gave up.
'The system failed my son. Did the school check up? Did social services check up? I lost my total confidence in the system.'
Mr Khan said he helped Hutton before the court case, giving her money to buy clothes for the trial.
'I've helped her a lot. If I was a violent man, I wouldn't have helped.'
Pc Maria Furness, of West Yorkshire Police, told the jury she attended Hutton's house to perform a welfare check but found Hamzah to be 'fed well, clean, healthy looking and there was an appropriate adult in the address'.
Pc Furness said she was at the house for about 30 to 45 minutes when she made the visit about eight months before Hamzah's death.
The case continues.
'When it all comes out I will come back and say I told you so': What father of four-year-old boy who was found mummified in his cot told police before his son's tragic death
- Tragic Hamzah Khan's father, Aftab, warned boy was 'undernourished'
- A year before his death he begged police to get doctors to check him
- Accused mother Amanda Hutton of being 'bitter and twisted' and a drunk
- Hamzah's brother Qaiser, 22, said the child 'appeared neglected'
- Boy 'was left so hungry he ate contents of his own nappy'
- Hutton is on trial and denies the manslaughter of Hamzah
Hamzah Khan's father, Aftab, told police a year before the toddler's death that his son was being neglected. Tapes of the conversation were played at the manslaughter trial of the boy's mother, Amanda Hutton
Tapes were played at the manslaughter trial of tragic Hamazah Khan's mother, Amanda Hutton, of the conversation between Aftab Khan and police in 2008, following his arrest for an assault on Hutton.
During the conversation, he repeatedly told officers of his concern for his son and issued a chilling warning to them when he said: 'When it all comes out I will come back and say I told you so... you guys aren't listening.'
Hamzah was found dead in his cot in September 2011 and had been there for 21 months.
On the tape, he also accused Hutton of being 'bitter and twisted' and an alcoholic.
'Get a doctor to check the kid (Hamzah). I want you to check Hamzah, get a doctor to check him and check how undernourished he is and how neglected he is.
'There's something wrong with that kid.'
Asked if he had taken his son to the doctor, Aftab, who said he had been with Hutton 'on and off for 22 years' and who later admitted the assault on her in court, said: 'She will not let me. I've told her time and time again, there's something wrong with him, take him to the doctors.
'I changed his nappy when she'd left him for about a day and a half because of the drink problem.
I can't do anything. She's overpowering. Go and live with her and you'll see the big bad story.
'It all boils down to she's an alcoholic she won't listen to anybody. I'll report her to the social services.
The authorities can't be bothered. I will get the social services involved, you aren't listening.
'So if anything else happens afterwards you guys know about it.
'This is the problem, authorities, you don't believe the right people. She's a bitter and twisted woman and there's something seriously wrong with her.
'She don't brush her teeth, she don't clean herself, she don't look after herself. She's an alcoholic.'
The brother of Hamzah Khan (pictured) has told a jury how he saw the child sleeping in a buggy that stank of urine
Detective Inspector Ian Lawrie told the court officers visited the home in Bradford, West Yorks., after the interview. The court is due to hear evidence from officers in relation to that visit.
On trial: Amanda Hutton faces manslaughter charges after her son Hamzah Khan's decomposed body was found at home 21 months after his death
Mr Khan told a jury at Bradford Crown Court how he went to the house between December 2008 and March 2009.
He said Hamzah slept upright in a urine-soaked buggy that 'stank'.
Mr Khan said his brother was left in a dirty nappy and he witnessed him eating the contents.
'Hamzah appeared neglected,' Mr Khan said.
He explained to the jury: 'I was only at the house for a couple of days. The buggy smelled so bad of urine I got disinfectant and cleaned it out.'
Mr Khan was also asked about a text message sent from his phone to Hutton in December 2008.
Paul Greaney QC, prosecuting, said the text said: 'Watch out Monday you b****. I’m going to go to the police station to report you for child neglect and abuse. Look at Hamzah.'
Mr Khan said he did not remember sending it.
Asked by Stephen Meadowcroft QC, defending, if he was exaggerating what was happening at the house because he had a bad relationship with his mother, Mr Khan said: 'I’ve seen this with my own eyes.'
Mr Khan told the court that when he was aged about 13, he was made to drink 'mouldy, off milk' by his mother as punishment.
He said his mother would spend her days drinking. 'She would go upstairs and drink and then I wouldn’t see her for most of the day,' he said.
Earlier, Mr Khan refused to answer any questions when he first stepped into the witness box.
But after a break he returned to court to give his evidence.
Qaiser Khan, 22, was giving evidence on the third day of the trial of his mother Amanda Hutton, who denies the manslaughter of her son Hamzah Khan
The prosecution has told the court Hutton starved her son to death.
The defendant told police her son died after he was taken ill.
Mr Meadowcroft said he was suggesting that Hutton was coping before Hamza’s death.
The barrister said: 'The child died tragically and it wasn’t her fault. After that, she collapsed.'
Mr Khan said: 'Urined buggy - was that coping? That was before 2009.
'It was quite clear she wasn’t coping. She hadn’t cleaned the house up and she didn’t clean the nappies.'
The trial continues.