May 19th, 2009

More Dregs

Posted in The Job - General by 200

Robert Malasi, aged 20, is currently serving 30 years for stabbing a clergyman’s daughter to death two weeks after shooting to death a woman at a christening party, ergo, pond life.

He recently broke a prison officer’s cheekbone at Moorland Prison in Doncaster, by repeatedly punching the officer in the face for telling him off.

A source at the prison said that Malasi claimed the officer had disrespected him.

I can’t help thinking that this particlar piece of shite should be taken from his cell to a room somewhere in the prison with a dozen officers of the cell intervention team for a demonstration in just how much he is disprespected.

Scum.

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17 comments

  1. MarkUK says:

    I’m against capital punishment. May I have an exception in Malasi?

    May 19th, 2009 at 20:15

  2. Oliver says:

    Well, 200 Weeks, I am very pleased to see that the law and justice is so black and white for you (no pun intended). No mention do you make in your blog entry of the appalling upbringing Robert had and the violence he had seen during his life (Congo is one of the most violent, godforsaken places on Earth). I am certainly not condoning what he has done, his crimes are truly gruesome, but I think you should at least see the irony in your suggestion that a ‘cell intervention team [should] demonstrate how much he is disrespected’ – I would have thought this man has seen all too much violence in his life and being subjected to more certainly won’t help society as a whole, or him.

    May 19th, 2009 at 20:26

  3. Tony F says:

    Hang him. He deserves to be totally eradicated from this world. I don’t give a damn what happened to him in his past, he has no right to any life at all.

    May 19th, 2009 at 20:34

  4. 200 says:

    Oliver,

    if you are happy to accept his upbringing as an excuse for murdering two women, then that’s up to you. Personally,I don’t give a flying f*** what his upbringing was & I hope he rots in hell.

    I further don’t see why the British tax payer should pay a penny peice to ‘help’ him.

    Black & white enough for you?

    May 19th, 2009 at 20:41

  5. Oi says:

    Actually, I dont believe he should be in prison. Its not the place for him really….He should be taken back to Angola where he belongs and both arms and legs broken before leaving him in the street,

    May 20th, 2009 at 04:39

  6. rafanon says:

    I was beaten as a child. I’m from a less than financially stable background. Have I murdered anyone? No. have I got a career, a wife and 3 well adjusted kids? Yes.

    I’ve dealt with this kind of “person”. It should be erradicated from this earth.

    May 20th, 2009 at 07:26

  7. ex screw now met says:

    Malasi is scum and thanks to the new touchy feely prison service he’ll escape any real punishment. The real questions we’ve got to ask is why the heck scum like malasi:- a) was allowed to stay in the country? and b) why the heck is he still here after being convicted for murder!!!! Bet it isn’t his first conviction!!! He can get in but Gurkha’s can’t. ISN’T THE CONGO AN EX BELGIAN COLONY(BET THEIR BENEFITS ARN’T AS GENOROUS AS OURS)!!!

    May 20th, 2009 at 07:42

  8. Fee says:

    If just one political party had the balls to stand for election on a “We’ll bring back hanging” stance, we’d see how the majority of people feel on the subject. I suspect they’d get a hell of a lot of votes.

    May 20th, 2009 at 12:07

  9. Area Trace No Search says:

    Well said.

    I’m pretty sure that in the recent past at least, if he’d attacked a prison officer they’d have come back with equal force.

    Today? I have no idea.

    I wouldn’t be a PO, that’s for sure.

    May 20th, 2009 at 12:16

  10. katrina says:

    “[Malasi} should be taken from his cell to a room somewhere in the prison with a dozen officers of the cell intervention team for a demonstration in just how much he is disprespected”

    According to the link you provide, he’s already experienced quite a lot of that sort of demonstration of disrespect.

    May 20th, 2009 at 12:50

  11. Chris says:

    Solitary for the rest of his sentence broken only by two hours of shot drill a day. Then deportation to his country of origin when he gets out.

    No-one forced him to do the things he did; he *chose* to do them, and he should have his nose rubbed in his own wickedness. To argue otherwise is just making excuses for a badly house-trained pet.

    ex screw not met said: “He can get in, but Gurkhas can’t.”

    There’s something badly wrong with this country right now. We spit in the faces of those who work for us (Gurkhas, Poles, etc.) but roll on our backs with teats out for the dregs of the world.

    May 20th, 2009 at 13:38

  12. 200 says:

    katrina,

    clearly not enough.

    May 20th, 2009 at 15:10

  13. not saying says:

    For me, prison represents a suspension of rights.

    Right to life?….forfeited (I wish)
    Right to freedom?….suspended for the rest of your sentence (obviously)
    Right to a trial for non-capital offences?…suspended ….you’re at the governors mercy
    Screws pushing you around? Part of the deal.
    Hitting you for non compliance?…if you don’t like it then don’t come back!

    Why am I paying for him to eat and live????

    May 20th, 2009 at 15:46

  14. Jenni says:

    I’m so sick of the ‘it’s because of his/her upbringing’ argument that seems to be wheeled out every time someone commits some disgusting crime who has had, unfortunately, a deprived or depraved childhood.

    I’m sure there are lots of people who grew up in less than satisfactory situations didn’t grow up to become abusers themselves. Does everyone who is sexually abused as a child become a paedophile? Does everyone who sees their mother being beaten end up becoming a violent partner?

    Should we treat these people with a cup of tea and some sympathy?

    There comes a time in our lives when we have to take responsibility for our own actions. And we should throw away the key in this case.

    May 20th, 2009 at 15:56

  15. Civ_In_The_City says:

    If only Malasi had had access to the new BBC childrens program “Waybuloo” he might have turned out different?

    As it is, the law-abiding of this country will be funding his lengthy incarceration to the tune of many hundreds of thousands of pounds.

    Our enlightened British culture of tolerance and inclusiveness means we must also feel guilty for NOT providing him with television and porn magazines, and internet access, and a Setanta subscription. Somehow denying him these things makes us as bad as he is.

    But his weren`t crimes of passion, or mercy killings (two separate debates right there), his two murders (the ones we know of) were committed two weeks apart. Two weeks in which to reflect and consider the appropriateness of his actions. He decided to murder again.

    His background in the Congo goes some way to explain his attitude to others, but doesn`t excuse it. This same background didn`t have any impact on his own feelings of self-worth, he was acutely aware that he was deserving of ‘respect’, but as is often the case he didn`t know what respect was or how to give it.

    All our claims to being a ‘civilised’ country are a bit far-fetched in my mind. Just because other parts of the world are god-awful hell-holes doesn`t excuse the less obvious incivility in our own nation. I wouldn`t want to live anywhere else but this isn`t the country I want to live in (if that makes any sense). Things need to change for the better.

    Can we not build an ‘adequate’ prison in a far off country, where there is running water, and clean clothes twice a week, and adequate food, medical care. But no T.V. And where violence is punished. And prisoners aren`t release after 20% of their sentence to roam on our streets, free to murder again.

    We have to start removing people like this pronto, and stopping more of them at the border.

    Britain cannot fix broken countries. Our touchy-feely approach cannot fix broken people.

    May 20th, 2009 at 19:03

  16. Blueknight says:

    Jenni, -well said! Angola was Portuguese, Congo was French. So why did he come here

    May 21st, 2009 at 00:18

  17. tango says:

    Katrina,
    Interesting that the link provides almost the full text of the defence mitigation post sentence. It cannot be challenged by the prosecution. It’s intriguing how the judge – who has heard ALL the evidence makes only one comment – “EVIL”.

    Oliver
    Yes he has had a shitty upbringing and history. Isn’t it ironic that one victim was a refugee from Sierra Leone shot whilst holding her baby. She had a pretty bad life but didn’t appear to have resorted to murder and robbery to support her child.

    May 21st, 2009 at 17:29

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