Girl, 16, 'raped by pair' (of Muslims) in University of Adelaide grounds

Rape Jihad

Adelaide Now/thanks to Mullah

TWO men “latched on” to a 16-year-old girl at a work Christmas party and “carried” her to University of Adelaide grounds where they raped her, a court has heard.

Well, at least “they stopped at a convenience store to buy condoms.”

Feras Said and Kifah Said are standing trial in the District Court charged with three counts of unlawful sexual intercourse and three counts of rape over the alleged incident on November 16, 2008.

Dr Peter Salu, prosecuting, today told the jury that, within 20 minutes of arriving at Swish nightclub in the city, one of the two men was “hanging on” to the victim as she searched for a friend.

He said they used the pick-up line “you look familiar”.

“To which her response was `well, you don’t. I’m 16, I don’t go out often’,” Dr Salu said.

He said the girl had been at work Christmas drinks at the club earlier in the night.

Dr Salu said CCTV footage from the night shows the men leaving Swish with the girl, one with his arm over her shoulder.

“She will tell you that she didn’t want to go with them… she put up a degree of resistance.”

He said one of the men later picked the girl up and had carried her part of the way to the university via back lanes.

“He didn’t put her down, but she kept resisting.”

He said one of the men stopped along North Tce at a convenience store to buy condoms.

The men took it in turn to rape the girl numerous times, while the other kept look-out.

“She will explain the other accused was keeping look-out, standing back around the corner.

“She kept saying I’m only 16, let me go.”

Following the incident the girl reported it to the first group of people she found, who alerted police.

Dr Salu said DNA from semen stains on the girl’s dress and discarded condoms at the scene belonged to the accused.

The trial, before Judge Barry Beazley, continues.

8 thoughts on “Girl, 16, 'raped by pair' (of Muslims) in University of Adelaide grounds”

  1. Long sentence followed by DEPORTATION.

    Deportation is the only punishment that these pigs really do not like.

  2. Deportation breaches their human rights, and causes fear and uncertainty in their community, which leads to …. fawning dhimmitude, usually.

  3. Why are we surprised anymore about anything these mongrels do to our women? This is the first time I have read about the use of a condom. Why would they use this? It usually does not stop them. Perhaps those ratbags in the mosques ranting and raving may be getting through to them – not to stop raping, but to protect themselves from us.

    Or, it was only two men charged, and with two different sperms inside their victim, it would be more easily detected by forensics. However when they use their preferred method of rape they work in packs of 12 and more making it quite difficult to detect. Thanks to our free western education, they are smarting up. Doubt it.

  4. DP111:
    Hell with the long sentence; send them back to their sheikdom of origin forthwith. Living in one of those hell-holes is much more serious punishment than that which they would encounter under our bleeding heart penal system.

  5. If they’re supposed to be Musllims, then death is the punishment for rape in Islam. Their generation will step away from it once they get it an Islamic response!
    Of coarse, if they really are guilty.

  6. Paul Sheehan

    The book title, Girls Like You, reflects the mindset of a large number of young Australian Muslim men – in Sydney at least – which gives licence to a double standard in their behaviour towards young non-Muslim women.

    Because these girls are young and unmarried, wear skimpy clothing, and enjoy considerable freedom to pursue their social lives, they are considered the “uncovered meat” of Satan, as former Mufti of Australia, Sheik al-Hilaly, notoriously expressed it.

    The actions of the young men described in Paul Sheehan’s account, who preyed without any sense of guilt on an unknown number of young teenage girls in Sydney in 2002, bore out the sheik’s teaching that it was not the fault of the cat if he took the meat.

    Serial rapes

    Early chapters describe the culture of Pashtun Pakistan from which the “K” family emerged and the inglorious early careers of the sons in Australia. Then the book describes, in harrowing and forensic rather than salacious detail, two episodes of serial rapes of young girls lured to the brothers’ home.

    Evidence collected by the New South Wales police included video trophies of the assaults, including one sickening violation which occurred while the victim was unconscious.

    Compassion, empathy and growing respect for the victims imbue the pages of Sheehan’s work. He also praises the efforts of the dedicated detectives of the NSW Police Child Protection Unit, the scorpion emblem of which adorns the book’s cover – symbol of their enmity towards “rock spiders”, the colloquial term for sexual predators on children.

    But Sheehan devotes most of his attention to the nearly four years of trials which followed, and the ways in which the NSW judicial process is weighted to protect the rights of the accused, while sacrificing those of the victims. He shows how Sami and Amir K., in spite of conclusive and damning evidence, were able to string out the process by causing trials to be aborted, making farcical claims, and alternatively dismissing and engaging defence counsel, meanwhile costing the taxpayer millions of dollars and the victims their peace of mind, their education and most of their teenage years.

    Readers might wonder, along with Sheehan. “what a 13-year-old girl was doing out at 11:30 at night with four men, and having [alleged] consensual sex with one of them”, and, along with Judge Sully of the first concluded trial, believe that they (the girls) “behaved with breathtaking imprudence”; but that is not the point of this book.

    The K. brothers used violent rape to punish these girls and to make a statement against Australian society, as well as to gratify their lust. NSW had just been through the similar cases of the Skaf brothers, Lebanese Muslim youths; and yet the legal system seemed more focussed on appearing to give every avenue of defence and mitigating circumstance to the accused, rather than giving justice to the victims.

    Fortunately for the cause of justice, the only witnesses for the defence were the accused themselves and their families. All perjured themselves shamelessly, contradicted their own testimony and that of other family members, and alienated juries with vicious outbursts, foul language and even assaults in court.

    The high points of the farcical proceedings included Sami K. hurling a pen at Sheehan in the public gallery, with a torrent of threats and foul language – when the jury was absent – and running amok in court, while throwing a glass to smash just above the head of the crown solicitor. On many occasions, the jury were treated to the same foul language, and once pelted with two pears which Sami had pocketed.

    At times the brothers were more cunning, but at other times they feigned confusion, mental illness or paranoia about a conspiracy to punish them because they were Muslims, and on such occasions their command of English would deliberately come apart.

    For Sheehan, the real heroes of the whole saga were three women: deputy senior crown prosecutor Margaret Cunneen, her assisting solicitor Sheridan Goodwin, and especially Tegan Wagner – one of the victims and the person to whom his book is dedicated.

    The prosecutors worked relentlessly for the convictions and managed to secure hefty yet inadequate sentences for the K. brothers; but Tegan’s fortitude and tenacity were nothing short of unique, when one considers the sorry story of sex crimes and the treatment of the victims in the legal system.

    Callous cross-examination

    In one trial she endured not only harassment from the accused – in breach of the Evidence Act – but the most sustained and callous cross-examination by a defence counsel tag-team that could be imagined.

    Legal aid for the three accused provided $4,000 a day for Adam Morison to badger Tegan with 856 questions, Keith Chapple SC (683 questions), and Andrew Haesler SC (432 questions) – a total of 305 pages of court record – and she did not yield an inch in her testimony. It is to her credit more than to our legal system that justice was done.

    Girls Like You is unapologetic about condemning political correctness and the adversarial judicial system for turning justice upside down. It is a challenging and angry book to read, but nevertheless inspiring.

  7. To be honest, it sounds as if the K brothers should have been put down. The world would be a better place without them in it.


    Agree. Send them back so they can live in regret and remorse for the modern life they will never have again. Let them wallow in the past and dysfunction.


    They differentiate between Muslims and Non-Muslims women. It is open season on Western Women because that is what they deserve for not being Muslim. Besides, all Western women are Whores, don’t you know?

    Raping their own women is okay, if they can get away with it, or if a judge (Pakistan) decreases the rape of your female kin is an acceptable way to settle a dispute between two clans. Thus the woman is giving to the winning clan to violate. SMH.

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