These are the latest criminals to have graced the courts this month – and some are going to spend some serious stretches behind bars.
Hull Crown Court witnessed the incarceration of violent thugs, knife-wielding teenagers and drugs-dealers travelling to Hull to peddle narcotics.
Another high profile case was the jailing of Gemma Johnson’s co-accused Lee Rawson who was sentenced to two years in custody, however, the mum – who punched a 13-year-old in the face – avoided a jail term.
These are all the details of who appeared in court this month and why they were sent down.
Dad jailed after joining fight which was not his
Gemma Johnson, 33, swung a punch at the teenager leaving her with a lump on her head as she then rained punches down on her mother during the “abhorrent” attack outside a pub in Chanterlands Avenue on April 8 last year.
The victim’s younger daughter – aged just seven – witnessed the “deplorable violence” and had to hide in a garden hedge for her own safety, Hull Crown Court heard on Monday.
Johnson, who left the victim’s mother with a split lip and bruises in the same brawl, had been in her car when she spotted the teenager and her family in a “chance meeting” following a slagging match over Facebook.
Prosecutor Dale Brook told the court: “The 13-year-old even ran away from the attack on her and went to hide with her young sister, who was aged just seven at the time, in a garden.
“When they went back, they found their parents bloodied and beaten.”
The court heard even after the brawl and Johnson was spoken to by police, she posted on Facebook: “I couldn’t give two flying f**ks. I would do it again.”
Johnson’s co-accused Lee Rawson, 27, had beaten up the dad of the victim by sucker-punching him in the back of the head, causing him to hit his head on the pavement.
Judge David Tremberg reminded the court: “Victims of these types of punches have died from less.”
He added: “But you didn’t stop there, you continued and broke his nose leaving a 1.5cm gash across his nose.”
Rawson, of Blackhope Close, Bransholme, had not been in trouble with the law before, but had been in a “toxic” relationship with Johnson at the time of the attack.
However, the pair’s relationship deteriorated and that the couple had “split up in the dock”.
Rawson, who pleaded guilty to grievous bodily harm, was now back with his former partner, who he has children with.
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Nigel Clive, defending Rawson, told the court: “He entered a fight which was not his. He has described his actions as despicable and ashamed of himself.”
Rawson was jailed for two years for his part in the street fight. Johnson, of Hartoft Road, Hull, had pleaded guilty to occasioning actual bodily harm at a previous hearing.
Her barrister Steven Garth told the court: “The defendant is the sole carer for her two twin daughters, if she goes to prison, then there is no doubt they will go into care.
“She leads an uneventful life and does not drink or do drugs.”
While in tears throughout the sentencing hearing, Johnson let out a shriek and shouted thank you to the judge after hearing her prison term would be suspended.
Judge Tremberg told Johnson: “This was as the advocates have described it – it was abhorrent, despicable and deplorable.
“You deserve every day of the sentence I would impose upon you, but it is for them that I suspend it. It is not for you, you understand, it is for them.”
Johnson was sentenced to a 12-month prison sentence, suspended for two years. She was also ordered to undertake 75 hours of unpaid work.
Read more here.
Burly thug cries for his mum as he’s jailed for mass brawl by Diva’s
A burly thug broke down in tears and cried “Mam! I can’t do it!” when he was jailed for his part in a mass street brawl.
Adam Foster’s three accomplices rushed to the other side of the dock to avoid him when he began struggling with custody officers who were trying to take him to the cells at Hull Crown Court on Monday.
Foster’s barrister, Julia Baggs, went to speak with him after he raised his hand, then told Judge David Tremberg: “You honour can see he’s deeply anxious about the outcome of the hearing.”
The judge said: “Mr Foster, thank you. You can go down.”
The 28-year-old, who was by now on his feet, then pleaded with the judge, saying: “Please, I can’t do it,” before reluctantly being led away to begin his 51-week sentence after admitting affray and breaching a suspended sentence.
Trouble flared after a woman named as Eve Morris stole £100 from Foster’s co-defendant David Norris, 26, while they were in Diva’s.
CCTV footage then captured Foster, Norris, Michael Dear, 33, and Leeds horse trader James Price, 33 – who was wearing green wellies – clashing with a rival group outside the bar, and appearing to get the upper hand.
Although Norris, of Sweet Dews Grove, east Hull, avoided an immediate prison sentence after also admitting affray, the court heard his job was now at risk after Miss Baggs, who also represented him, revealed he worked “perhaps somewhat ironically, assisting with the rehabilitation of offenders in Grimsby”.
Prosecutor Stephen Welch described the “heavily built” Foster, of Novello Garth, west Hull, grabbing a man and pushing him to the ground. The victim got up and ran to some shutters, where he was thrown to the ground and attacked by the group and kicked, with Foster stamping on him with “some force”.
Norris kicked a man at least three times, and stamped on another at least three times. Price, who had been urinating against a wall, kicked a man on the ground twice, and started kicking the man Foster had pushed to the ground.
Although a man in a red T-shirt appeared to bear the brunt of the attack, he declined to make a complaint.
Dear, of Bankside Park, west Hull, and Price, of Cotley Springs Caravan Park, Morley, also both admitted affray.
Mr Welch said Norris had been drinking gin since 2pm the previous day and could remember little of the incident. “He hadn’t a clue what had happened,” Mr Welch said. “When he woke up he had to think what he was doing in custody because he had no recollection of being arrested.”
Foster said he had gone to help his friend Norris, and told police: “I didn’t mean to stamp on him. It wasn’t intentional. I wouldn’t hurt someone while they were down.”
Price, who had been drinking lager and Jagerbombs, was “unable to remember anything from the previous night”. Price had also begun drinking at 2pm the previous day, having brought some horses to a horse fair.
Dear, who had been at Hull Fair and then been drinking in Hessle Road, was drinking vodka and “doesn’t normally drink much”.
Watch: UK crime sentencing guidelines
Miss Baggs said of Foster: “He viewed the footage with his partner and his mother and was disgusted with his behaviour, as was his family.” She said Norris was “utterly dismayed” when he watched the footage.
She said Norris had confronted Eve Morris after she took the money and she “headbutted him, and some 20 minutes later, outside having a cigarette he was punched by one of her male friends”.
Timothy Jacobs, for Price, said an officer who viewed the footage described his involvement as “a couple of feeble boots” and said: “I would commend that description to the court.” Price was the only breadwinner in his family, he said.
Harold Bloomfield, for Dear, said he cared for his children and father, and said there were “perhaps far more positive aspects to this man’s background that perhaps, in my submission, outweigh the necessity for any custodial sentence to be immediate”.
The men’s sentences
Norris, Price and Dear all received 26 weeks in prison, suspended for 12 months, and were each ordered to pay £250 costs. Price was ordered to do 120 hours of unpaid work; Dear was ordered to do 90 hours and have up to ten days rehabilitation; while Norris was ordered to do 75 hours and have up to 20 days rehabilitation.
Judge Tremberg told the four: “The incident reflects very badly on each of you. It occurred outside licensed premises in the small hours of the morning in the centre of Hull. Each of you were heavily in drink.
“I sentence you on the basis that none of you went out that night looking for trouble, and that none of you were responsible for starting the ugly incident itself. Furthermore, I bear in mind the incident was comparatively short-lived.
“However, once the public disorder had begun each of you played a material and unlawful part in it; not simply by the use of threatening behaviour but also by the use of unlawful violence, and each of shares responsibility for the overall incident, which was, in my judgement, serious public disoder.”
Read more here.
Bloodied man caught with knife in middle of Tesco
A man who was caught with a bloodied face in Tesco will spend the next year behind bars.
Michael Ramskill, 40, from Old Goole was discovered with a knife in the Goole supermarket in November last year.
He was also guilty of stealing from a shop and has been sentenced to 12 months in prison following his arrest on November 15.
Ramskill, of Heber Street, was found with a deep slash down the right side of his face, alongside his eye and with other bruising beneath his eye, as well as at the other side of his face.
He was sentenced at Hull Crown Court on Wednesday for possession of a knife or bladed article and theft after being caught by officers.
Posting online, a spokesman for Goole Community Policing Team said: “Michael Ramskill, aged 40 from Heber Street in Old Goole appeared at Hull Crown Court yesterday to be sentenced for possession of a knife/bladed article in a public place and also theft from a shop, following his arrest by officers in Tesco at Goole on 15th November 2018.
Read more here.
The horrific lies of serial Hull fraudster
A man once described as “the ultimate criminal chancer” is back behind bars after inventing more family tragedies to defraud shops.
Serial fraudster Simon Porter, 44, told a stream of wicked lies about relatives dying to gain fraudulent refunds from retailers across the region.
Jailing Porter at Hull Crown Court, a judge called him a “walking crime wave” and told him it was a system that has “served you well over the course of many years”.
His “modus operandi” was to go into shops, garages and garden centres, pick items from the shelves and then take them to the till to claim a refund – often making up a personal tragedy to put emotional pressure on the staff involved.
But when one suspicious retailer in Grimsby posted his picture on a local Facebook crime page asking for help identifying him, Porter twice called the husband and wife owners in the middle of the night and made “vile” threats that he would burn their house down if they did not remove it.
The couple, who had a one-year-old son, were so concerned when Porter referred to them by name they questioned whether it was worth continuing their business.
Cathrine Kioko-Gilligan, prosecuting, said Porter’s three-month crime wave began on August 31 last year when he went into an Aldi in Doncaster and told them a child had died to obtain a £49.99 refund.
Porter, of no fixed address, made “full and frank admissions” when he was interviewed by police for that offence, but when he was released on bail he simply resumed where had left off.
At Asda in Anlaby on September 23, he made a reference to his “wife and baby” that “upset” the female customer service assistant dealing with him, securing a refund of £65. The same day he obtained a £33.98 refund from Barkers in Cottingham .
On October 3, Porter told staff at the Co-operative store in North Ferriby he had spoken to “head office” about getting a refund after his father suffered an allergic reaction to wine purchased at the shop, and spent five days in hospital.
When it was observed Porter “appeared to be speaking quickly” and was “in a rush”, he said he had just got married and was about to begin his honeymoon. He got a £75 refund.
Another victim was a Tesco in Scunthorpe, where on October 29, Porter sought a £128 refund for a breast pump, saying “it was no longer required as their baby had died from cot death”.
On November 1, Porter was at a garden centre in Preston saying he had bought two pumps for a water feature requested by his son who was “very ill”. But the feature was not installed because his “son had died”.
Two days later at Waitrose in Willerby, shameless Porter “claimed his son had passed away” while claiming an £80 refund for three boxes of Lego. The next day, Porter was trying to get a £49.98 toy refund at Home Bargains claiming his daughter had died, but when the sales assistant said they would need authorisation, he left the store.
At Hobbycraft in Kingswood on November 8, he wanted a refund for two models because “his son had cancer and died”. At Asda in Mount Pleasant, the death of his daughter was again the reason for Porter seeking a £90 refund for three boxes of Lego. He was offered a gift card instead but refused, saying the Lego was bought “using his grandma’s pension”, so he got the refund.
Boyes in Hessle Road, Sewell in Southcoates Lane, Poundland in Holderness Road , and Iceland in Driffield were among other targets of his long-running scam. When Porter was arrested he produced a lock knife he had been carrying.
Watch: What happens when you are charged with a crime?
Porter admitted 19 counts of fraud by false representation, possession of a bladed article, threatening to damage property, and making malicious communications. He had 197 previous offences on his record.
“Is it drugs?” Judge David Tremberg asked Porter’s barrister Paul Genney.
“Yes it is, absolutely right, your honour,” Mr Genney said. “He’s 44, if I may say so particularly intelligent. He says he has acquired a degree in psychology.” Porter might have “flourished in society” were it not for the “unhappy combination” of his addictions to crack cocaine and heroin, Mr Genney said.
Jailing Porter for three years, Judge Tremberg told him the sentence would “give the shopkeepers of this area a bit of a break from you”.
He said: “You are currently serving a life sentence in installments. If that’s what you want I can’t stop you doing that. But it does seem to me to be a terrible waste for someone who could do so much both for himself and for society.”
In June 2014, Porter was jailed for 28 months at the same court after pleading guilty to five counts of fraud by false representation and asking for 16 similar offences to be taken into account.
Read more here.
Thug ripped out ex-girlfriend’s hair extensions
A violent thug ripped out his ex-partner’s hair extensions while dragging her upstairs in a horrific attack where he punched her “all over her body”.
John Banks, 37, had turned up at the woman’s home where she was having a house party at around 1am on May 5, 2018, when he “swung his right arm towards her face and struck her”, knocking her to the floor.
Banks, who is of “large build and 6ft 3ins tall”, then grabbed her by the hair and dragged her through the living room and upstairs. As he was doing so he “kept punching her all over her body because she was trying to fight back”. At one stage he held the woman by the neck while continuing to punch her.
Prosecuting in Hull Crown Court, Stephen Welch said: “Her hair extensions were pulled out by the roots. They were glued to her head and this caused her a lot of pain.”
She could not recall how the assault ended, but the next thing she remembered was “waking up in bed covered in blood”.
Her injuries included swelling above her right eye, bruising near her eye, a swollen cheek, a swollen neck, bruising to her arms and legs, a cut above her right knee, and a painful scalp.
Mr Welch told the court the woman had first started a relationship with Banks in November, 2016, after she split up with her partner of eight years, the father of her children. The woman said at first the relationship with Banks was “great” and “she fell in love with him”.
But she found out Banks had been unfaithful in January 2017.
“She tried to forgive him but this had an effect on the relationship on an ongoing basis,” Mr Welch said. “There were other incidents and she had a Clare’s Law disclosure from the police and the defendant went back to prison.”
Banks was released in February last year, but because of the woman’s continued relationship with him, her former partner took custody of the children.
Banks had been released from jail days before on May 3, and the attack happened after his ex-girlfriend had an argument on Facebook with “a friend of hers” after she “boasted” about having a relationship with him. When Banks turned up at the woman’s party days later, he had brought the “other woman” with him.”
When Banks was arrested and interviewed, he claimed he had been at Queens Road bail hostel at the time, but later admitted assault occasioning actual bodily harm.
At 4.15am on September 16, Banks pounced on a man walking home along Beverley Road after a night out and began hitting him over the head with an unidentified weapon.
Banks went through his pockets, stealing a bank card and mobile phone. Banks later used the man’s credit card to make seven fraudulent transactions, worth “several hundred pounds”.
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Two days later, at 6.30am, a woman was walking to work when Banks cycled up behind her and tried to steal her bag. She held on and they fell to the floor, with Banks on top of her. He kept trying to steal the bag and told her: “Give it to me, you s***. F*** off.”
Banks, a father-of-two, gave up and rode off but was identified from CCTV footage.
In a victim statement, the woman said: “I chose the location where I live because it felt safe. It no longer does due to this incident. I feel cautious every time I leave my flat, which is not fair.”
Banks, of HMP Hull, admitted robbery, attempted robbery, and two counts of fraud. He had 91 previous offences on his record, including 12 offences against the person.
Claire Holmes, for Banks, said: “Clearly, the defendant’s best piece of mitigation is guilty pleas entered at an early stage in the proceedings. I submit to this court they are an indication of genuine remorse in this case.”
Banks was jailed for four years and eight months by Judge Paul Watson QC.
Read more here.
‘Panicked’ dealer who fled Hull court is punished for his role in drugs gang
A man who absconded from Hull Crown Court before being sentenced for his part in a drug-dealing conspiracy was finally jailed.
Billy Griffin, 28, of Manchester, was one of an eight-strong county lines gang who admitted conspiracy to supply cocaine and heroin between October 2015 and October 2016.
Griffin and his sister Lauren Griffin, 25, were due to be sentenced at Hull Crown Court on Friday, December 14, but “panicked” and left the court precinct before their hearing.
The pair previously admitted conspiracy to supply Class A drugs and were due to be sentenced for their role in the Grimsby arm of the operation.
Humberside Police later revealed the pair had been arrested and were in custody in Manchester. On Friday, December 21 Mr Griffin was sentenced to 28 days in prison for failing to attend court for the original sentencing hearing.
He was finally sentenced for the conspiracy to supply drugs at Hull Crown Court on Monday, January 7 to four years and 10 months in prison.
Detective Sergeant Steve Elliott, said: “The supply and misuse of of drugs by organised gangs – and the resulting criminal and antisocial behaviour – is a serious issue in towns and cities across the UK and our area is no exception.
“We know the harm it causes – often to the most vulnerable in our communities – and that’s why tackling this issue and prosecuting those involved is such a high priority for us.
“We have a really good understanding of organised crime groups, which are often at the head of the supply chain, and we work closely with neighbouring forces and the National Crime Agency to share vital information and intellifence.
“However, a lot of the information we need to carry out these kinds of operations comes from the public. You know when something is not right in your area and you’re really good at letting us know that’s happening.
“It’s by putting together the information you share with us with what our officers see and hear out on the streets, that we’re able to successfully target those who bring drugs into our communities to bring them to justice.”
Humberside Police have said that anyone concerned with any drug related crime in their area should speak to their local officer or 101 or Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111.
Read the original story here .
Man caught peddling Class A drugs in Hull
A “hard-working” and “naïve” dad came to Hull to sell crack cocaine to pay off a debt.
Anthony Vassell, 21, was caught peddling the class A drugs in Collingwood Street, off Spring Bank, on the afternoon of December 27, 2018.
Police found him in 44 wraps of crack cocaine, 35 of which were hidden in his underwear. He was also in possession of £585 in notes and admitted he had a lock knife in his waistband when asked if he was carrying anything else.
Prosecuting in Hull Crown Court, Stephen Welch said Vassell was carrying the knife “to protect himself” and had turned to dealing to pay off a loan. He said: “The defendant gave an account in the course of his interview with the probation service of how he became involved with a man who was supplying him cannabis.
“He borrowed money and owed a debt. This led him to come to Hull. He brought a knife to protect himself and was on his second delivery of the day which is where he got the money from.”
Vassell gave no comment to all questions asked when he was interviewed by police. He was charged with intent to supply Class A drugs and possession of a bladed article in a public place.
Vassell, of Empire Road, Sheffield, South Yorkshire, had only one blemish to his name, a caution for possession of cannabis. Defence barrister, Stephen Robinson, said that despite this Vassell was regarded as a “sophisticated young man”.
He said: “The defendant has been in little trouble before. I suspect he would not have become involved in this if he had not been in a debt.
“He is hard working and has been in employment since the age of 17. Those who know him speak well of him.
“There were financial difficulties and foolishly he accepted a loan and a heavy price was on him. The pre-sentence report says he is not a criminal but a sophisticated young man.”
Mr Robinson said Vassell’s actions had brought shame to his family but that he is still regarded as having potential to do better. He said: “He has put shame on himself and his family. He has let down the two most positive influences in his life, his mother and grandmother.
“He is close with his family and assists with his two younger siblings. He has become a father at a young age, a responsibility he takes seriously and sees his child every day.
“He has been a tremendous support to his grandmother. His great aunt says he has the potential to become a valuable member of society.”
Recorder Adrian Waterman QC was convinced Vassell had been persuaded to deal due to the debt, but that there was some “scepticism”. He said: “You’re 21 and have got one caution for possession of cannabis, otherwise you have no convictions.
“Your family and friends speak highly of you and the probation officer was persuaded that you were naïve.
“The prosecution did not disagree with the overall summary of what you told the probation officer in that you were persuaded to do this because you owed £300.
“The court has some scepticism. I am prepared to accept that you were led into this by someone whom you owed money. But there were options available to you and you failed to take them.”
Recorder Waterman QC told Vassell that bringing a knife with him could have potentially put him in the dock for a more serious offence if things had got “heated”. He said: “What is particularly troubling is that you carried a knife and that can only be in anticipation of using it if things got heated as they do in drug dealing sometimes.
“I have seen on some occasions where people have stood where you are now charged with murder because they took a knife.
“The guidelines I must follow and I am afraid I cannot see how you fall outside these guidelines. To put that into more legal language the only sentence that can be justified in my view is one of custody.”
Vassell was given a 28-month sentence for possession with intent to supply Class A and four months for possession of a knife/blade in a public place to run concurrently.
Recorder Waterman QC concluded by saying: “I hope this is a lesson and that you never do anything like this again and when you come out you turn your life around.”
Read more here.
Teen threatened to stab schoolboy after he stole his bike
A brave 16-year-old boy says he is “really pleased” a violent crook who stole his bike and threatened to stab him is behind bars.
Hull Crown Court heard the pair had been known to one another following the knife-point robbery in Biggin Avenue, Bransholme, on June 19 last year.
Johnson had rode off on the teenager’s bike while he was playing football with friends, but when the 16-year-old caught up with him, the defendant said he would stab him if he attempted to take the bicycle back.
The 16-year-old victim had to then use inheritance money from a deceased relative to buy a new bike after Johnson sold it for around £75 – and it was never recovered, the court was told.
The teenage victim also added he is much more aware of the safety of his new bike and does not like playing in the field where he was threatened by Johnson.
Johnson was sentenced to 54 months in a young offender’s institute after admitting a catalogue of crimes which included two burglaries, aggravated vehicle taking, having an offensive weapon, battery, theft, assault by occasioning actual bodily harm and two criminal damage charges.
His robbery victim, who wishes to remain anonymous, said he was pleased with the lengthy sentence Johnson received.
Speaking to Hull Live, he said: “I am really pleased with the sentence he received. I think had Callum not have been arrested and remanded in prison I would have felt much more unsafe and would have been looking over my shoulder constantly.
“I don’t know what he is capable of and I think he must be a dangerous person to do what he did.”
Judge David Tremberg hailed the 16-year-old’s testimony in the courtroom during the trial in December and said he “showed great fortitude”.
The judge told the court that Johnson “had not anticipated his brave victim turning up at court to give evidence”.
The young teenage added: “The day the incident happened was just before my second to last exam at school. This put extra pressure on me and caused me to have a lot more on my mind at this important time.
“Due to my bike being stolen and never recovered, I had to use some money which I inherited from a relative who passed away in August.
“I feel that I have dealt with what happened quite well and have remained positive although I do not go to the field where it happened much anymore. When I have been, it brings back memories of what happened there.
“I did not expect to be threatened with a knife and have my bike stolen whilst playing football with my friends.”
During the trial last month, the court was told during a police interview that Johnson did not “give a f**k” about his victims. He had already served seven months remanded in custody after he was arrested for his latest offence in July 2018.
Nigel Clive, defending, told the court that Johnson had jointly agreed that he would leave the family home last year because he had younger siblings who were “impressionable” and he would be better living away from them.
Johnson, of no fixed address, had run into “bad company” at Terry Street hostel and he embarked on a summer campaign of offending, the court was told.
Read the full sentencing hearing here.
Teenager’s minutes of madness as he shut down A63 revealed
A teenager who caused “chaos” and shut down the A63 for hours has been locked up.
Mohammed Mohsin Khan, 19, sparked a huge police pursuit when he failed to pull over for officers, causing a crash on the westbound carriageway by St Andrew’s Quay, before speeding off and eventually crashing in Melton.
The first crash shut the A63 for a number of hours , but Hull Crown Court heard it was a “miracle” no-one was killed or seriously hurt in the incident, which happened on Wednesday, November 28.
At his sentencing, Hull Crown Court was played dashcam footage of the crash.
The whole pursuit started at 2.45pm when Khan, driving a black VW Golf, was captured failing to stop for police. He stopped at traffic lights, before speeding off as a police officer got out of his vehicle by the statue of King William, in the city centre.
Khan was followed by police onto the A63 in built up traffic, where he was filmed weaving in and out of the vehicles before going through three red lights across Castle Street.
Police tracked him turning down St James’ Street before he headed back to the A63 near Smith and Nephew, speeding through the industrial yards and evading blockages put in place by police.
Then, Khan, going at speeds of up to 90mph, careered onto the A63 and crashed into a red Mercedes at St Andrew’s Quay, spinning it around.
Police had to get up to speeds of 128mph to catch Khan as he headed out of Hull towards the Humber Bridge and Hessle , turning into North Ferriby as he came into congestion.
He was then seen going through another red light before police used a pincer move to eventually pin him down.
Khan pleaded guilty to theft of a motor vehicle, failing to stop at the scene of a collision and driving without insurance.
Khan was given 12 months in a young offenders institution. He has also been disqualified for a period of three years upon the day of his release from custody. He will have to complete an extended driving test. Read the original story here .
Grinning burglar was thwarted after victim emailed his picture to the police
A member of the public helped bring a grinning burglar to justice by taking his picture and emailing it to police.
Prolific house-breaker Richard Walker, 30, was seen acting suspiciously in Bricknell Avenue, west Hull, on November 5, peering through windows and trying a front door.
As he tried again at a neighbouring address, a woman “took photographs on her phone and emailed it to police, and this enabled Mr Walker to be identified”, prosecutor Stephen Welch told Hull Crown Court.
The image showed the brazen Walker wearing a jacket he stole from another address in the west Hull street two days earlier, when £940 of property was taken.
But Walker would manage to burgle another house before police caught up with him – at yet another Bricknell Avenue house, where a heavily pregnant woman lived.
It was November 7 and the family had gone out for the day, only to return at 2.15pm to find the gate to the back garden “bent open” and a kitchen window smashed.
This time the value of Walker’s haul was £1,840, mostly electrical items but also including jewellery. Most of it was recovered from Walker’s home, but he had also caused £300 of damage.
‘I feel violated’
In a statement, the woman said: “I feel totally violated that somebody has been in our address and taken our belongings. I’m eight months pregnant and this has made me upset and distressed.
Walker had disturbed the urn where her mother’s ashes were kept, which she found “very disrespectful”.
Police found Walker at home at 9am the next day and he was arrested and placed in handcuffs. But as he was being escorted across a flat roof to stairs, Walker “broke free”, ran across the roof and jumped. There then followed a brief chase through gardens before he was detained a second time.
Walker, of Boothferry Road, Hessle, admitted escape, three burglaries, two attempted burglaries, and asked for two other offences to be taken into consideration. Of the 55 previous offences on his record, 29 were for theft or related crimes.
Richard Thompson, mitigating, said: “He does have some insight into his offending but has over the years committed offences on a regular basis.” He left his last custodial sentence with “good intentions” and was offered work, “but the probation service wouldn’t let him do that”, Mr Thompson said.
He committed more crimes “to make money for drugs”, the barrister said. “He was in a desperate situation. The best thing he could have done was to admit what he’s done, which he has.”
Jailing Walker for four years and eight months, Judge Paul Watson QC told him: “Richard Walker, you are 30 years old. You’ve got a large list of previous convictions.
“I have no doubt it’s all to do with the drug addiction that’s blighted the last ten years of your life. But that’s little comfort to people who’ve had to return to their houses to find them turned over.”
Read more here.
Boy’s fifth birthday party ends in violence as brother gets stabbed
A five-year-old boy’s birthday party descended into chaos after two strangers attacked and stabbed his older brother following a street brawl outside the family home.
Shane Bunting and Gary Billaney were drunkenly wandering around Beverley when they came across Anthony Russell arguing with his sister in the front garden of their mother’s home in Thompson Avenue.
Although it had nothing to do with him, Bunting – a passer-by at the time – got involved as Mr Russell and his sister argued outside the home, Bunting challenged Mr Russell, shouting: “I’m the king of Schofield. This is my estate what are you going to do?”
The two clashed and began scrapping in the middle of the street with various neighbours spilling out onto Thompson Avenue amid the commotion on June 2, 2018.
Bernard Gateshill, defending Bunting, said that the 24-year-old began to realise he was “losing the fight”, prompting him to call for support from Billaney who was armed with a kitchen knife and a knuckleduster.
Michele Stuart-Lofthouse, prosecuting, said: “Bunting started shouting ‘help me Gary’ and that was when Billaney became involved.
“Mr Russell’s sister saw him put an apparent knuckleduster on his hand and tried to stop him pursuing her brother to no avail. She saw Billaney punch her brother in the ribs and saw he had a knife so she tried to warn everyone.
“At this stage Mr Russell was hunched over trying to protect himself as Billaney punched him in the back of the head using a knuckleduster.
“It was then that witnesses present became aware that the complainant had been further injured and there was blood coming from his torso.”
Bunting and Billaney, 25, fled the scene and both initially tried to deny any involvement in the attack. However, they were rumbled when blood stains on their T-shirts matched the DNA profile of Mr Russell.
Bunting, of Winteringham Walk, Cottingham , admitted affray, whereas his accomplice, of Dingley Close, Hull, pleaded guilty to two counts of possessing an offensive weapon and causing grievous bodily harm (GBH).
Judge David Tremberg jailed Bunting for eight months, whereas Billaney was locked up for a total of 32 months for the three offences committed. Restraining orders were also put in place to prevent the pair from contacting the Russells or any other witnesses to the attack.
Read the original story here .
Man put on 123-mile train to Hull just to sell drugs
A drug dealer was caught with 64 wraps of heroin and crack cocaine after travelling to Hull because he was indebted to his dealer.
Theophinous Mudau, 22, had been threatened and was given a phone, train ticket, class A drugs and locations to meet contacts in the city centre.
Hull Crown Court heard Mudau had got in over his head after buying more cannabis than he could afford. When “time ran out and the dealer caught up with him” he had to pay the ultimate price – going to prison.
Mudau was just a footman acting out the bidding of a powerful dealer and he was threatened and sent on a train 123 miles from Walsall to Hull, the court heard .
Watch: The penalties for drugs
The defendant had pleaded guilty to possessing Class A drugs, namely crack and heroin, with intent to supply at an earlier hearing.
Read the original story here.
Lewis Green jailed for vicious attack on Anlaby Road landlord
Lewis Green was found guilty of attacking an Anlaby Road pub landlord.
Green attacked Philip Shannon, licensee of The Albert Hotel, with what witnesses called “an uppercut” to the face. After coming back outside for a cigarette minutes later, Mr Shannon collapsed and had a heart attack. He stopped breathing for a short time and was critically ill, with police officers having to perform CPR on him before he was taken to hospital.
Lewis Green jailed for Anlaby Road landlord attack
He had denied a count of actual bodily harm and a count of assault by beating, but a jury did not take long to deliver a guilty verdict on both counts towards him.
He was found not guilty of grievous bodily harm – causing the heart attack – on the directions of the judge.
As the judge delivered an 18 month prison sentence for his crimes, Green said “love you” to his girlfriend in the public gallery before he was handcuffed and taken to the cells.
Read the original story here.
‘Terrifying’ intruder tiptoed round woman’s bed while she slept
A brazen burglar tiptoed around a woman’s bedroom and stole from her bedside table while she slept.
Petronel Lascarache, 33, had already served prison sentences for burglary in his native Romania when he entered the victim’s home in Tyne Street, west Hull, in the early hours of November 4 after she forgot to lock a door.
During the seven minutes he was inside, Lascarache stole two packets of cigarettes and the woman’s mobile phone from her bedside table, while also taking £8 of “birthday money” in change from downstairs.
But the bungling thief left his fingerprint on a bottle of Disaronno, and was quickly identified and caught by police.
Adam Walker, prosecuting in Hull Crown Court on Tuesday, said it was a “terrifying experience for this lady, to have someone in her bedroom while she was asleep, one of the most severe aggravating features of the case”.
Referring to a victim statement, Mr Walker said of the woman, who was alone in the house: “She’s a lady who has fragile mental health in any event, and this has increased her level of anxiety. An offence of this nature will have terrified her for a long time to come.”
She said the total financial loss to her was £219.
The victim had CCTV on her house, which showed two men approach the house then walk past, but only Lascarache returned and entered it at 6.45am, and there was no suggestion the other man had played any part.
Lascarache, of Coltman Street, west Hull, admitted burglary. He had 14 previous offences on his record, of which 11 were theft or “kindred offences”. He had committed “many” burglaries in Romania, for which he was jailed, and had convictions for theft and common assault in the UK.
Dale Brook, mitigating, said it was an “opportunistic” burglary committed while Lascarache was drunk. “The fact he entered her bedroom is less than ideal,” Mr Brook said.
He said Lascarache had a wife and three children in Romania, who, apart from “state aid”, depended on the money he was able to send back to them from the £40 a day he earned working six days a week in a car wash.
Mr Brook said Lascarache, who held his tattooed hands together in the dock as if praying, was “sorry for committing this offence. He was visibly upset in the cells when we were discussing the case”.
Mr Brook told Recorder Felicity Davies: “Your honour, I accept this has to be a prison sentence and an immediate prison sentence.”
Jailing him for 16 months, the judge told Lascarache: “At that time of day there was a large and obvious risk that the householder would be in bed, especially since you didn’t come into contact with anyone downstairs.
“Despite that risk you went upstairs in the house and you went into the householder’s bedroom, and even though she was asleep in her bed you stole from her bedside table. That lady has been greatly upset, not surprisingly, by knowing that there was an intruder who came right up to the side of her bed to steal.
“She was already in fragile mental health and this offence has made that much worse. The court has heard that you were in drink, but you weren’t so affected that you were unable to go into her bedroom and out again with her property without waking her.”
Read the original story here.
‘Confused’ man found on Hull flyover with blood on his hands
A man who stabbed a drug-dealer in what he claims was self-defence has avoided a lengthy prison sentence after his victim declined to make a complaint.
Noel Johnson, who gave his age as 53 but has a number of “alias dates of birth”, stabbed the man in the abdomen after being cornered by him and another man and attacked with a truncheon.
Johnson, who has a history of robbery, carrying weapons, and drugs offences, then fled the scene in Hessle Road on September 10 and dropped the bloodstained knife from a flyover into Carlton Street, west Hull, in an attempt to evade justice.
Jayne Bryan, prosecuting, told Hull Crown Court the stabbing victim, 23-year-old Talent Ngoma, had given Johnson’s description to a resident, who passed it onto police.
A jogger then approached an officer who attended and said “a male fitting the description had approached him on the flyover and appeared confused and asked him for directions to the KC Stadium.
“CCTV located the defendant on the flyover in the Hessle Road area. He was seen on the cameras to discard what appeared to be a knife over the side of the flyover into an area of undergrowth in Carlton Street. It was recovered by officers”.
Miss Bryan said the 5ins folding knife “appeared to have blood-staining on the blade. The defendant was arrested shortly afterwards and it was apparent he had a cut to his head and blood on his hands. He was to say he was attacked, having had to run for his life”.
Johnson said his assailant “pulled out a truncheon and started attacking me”. But asked about possession of the knife he replied “no comment”.
Johnson’s barrister, David Godfrey, said he had been carrying a knife for some time after a previous assault.
Johnson said he had been hoping to buy cannabis for personal use but had been attacked.
Ngoma was taken to hospital, where a scan showed he had secreted drugs in an intimate part of his body. He was later jailed for three years for possession of drugs with intent to supply.
Johnson, of Clarendon Street, west Hull, admitted possession of a bladed article. He was also charged with wounding with intent, but was found not guilty of that offence after the prosecution offered no evidence as a result of Ngoma’s lack of co-operation.
Johnson had 58 previous offences on his record dating back to 1980 when he was convicted as a juvenile of criminal damage. Other convictions included possession of an offensive weapon, the possession and supply of controlled drugs, a four-year sentence for robbery and six months for burglary.
Mr Godfrey said Johnson suffered a head injury in the incident. Mr Godfrey said: “At 53 he also acknowledges to me today he’s getting far too old for this. He tells me he’s used his time in custody well. In the periods of time when he’s not been in trouble he’s been a painter and decorator, and he tells me that’s something he wants to go back to. He’s been in custody since September.”
Johnson was jailed for 15 months by Judge David Tremberg, who had also jailed Ngoma.
Read the original story here.
Thug robber locks man in toilet of Star pub and demands ‘money, money money!’
An opportunistic burglar turned into a violent robber because he was “frustrated” at not being able to break into a pub till.
Grzegorz Warchol, 25, was walking home from his girlfriend’s in the early hours when he saw the beer garden gates at The Star in Carr Lane, city centre, were open and wandered in.
He then found a rear door unlocked and walked into the pub, where he found a spanner and tried unsuccessfully to break into the till and gaming machines.
A tenant living above the pub came home from a night out at 7am and was confronted by Warchol, still holding the spanner, who shouted “Money! Money! Money!”, Hull Crown Court heard.
Warchol pushed the man then punched him to the back of the head before punching him a second time behind the left ear. He then “bundled” his victim into the toilets, shouted the same demands for money, and was given £65 “to avoid further physical violence”.
When he was arrested walking along Spring Bank in west Hull a month later, Warchol, who is originally from Poland, landed himself in further trouble by saying: “I have drugs in pocket.”
Police then recovered plastic bags containing cannabis and amphetamine, as well as a knuckle duster.
Had knuckle duster to ‘scare’ people
Prosecutor Richard Davies said that in police interview Warchol said he had found the drugs in a nightclub, had no intention of handing them in, and planned to sell them to a drug dealer. Of the knuckle duster, Warchol said he “carried it to frighten people. He knew it was illegal. He never would have hit anyone with it”.
Warchol, of Dibsdane, Orchard Park, admitted burglary, two offences of possession of class B drugs with intent to supply, and possession of an offensive weapon. He denied robbery but was convicted by a jury of that offence on what a judge called “the clearest of overwhelming evidence” after a four-day trial.
The robbery and burglary took place on September 5, 2017. Warchol had seven previous offences on his record, including possession of class B drugs, handling stolen goods, burglary and theft.
Warchol showed no emotion when the verdict was returned. Jailing him for four-and-a-half years, Judge Graham Robinson told him: “Mr Warchol, you have been convicted on the clearest of overwhelming evidence of a serious offence of robbery. You fall to be sentenced for a variety of offences.
“You sought to brazen this matter out at a full trial in front of the jury, undoubtedly thinking you could pull the wool over their eyes, but they saw through you.”
Describing the robbery, the judge said: “Undoubtedly frustrated by your failure to have managed to steal anything from the public house you then, it seems to me, saw your chance.”
Read the original story here.
The trainee teacher and his twisted plan to win back his ex
A student teacher from Beverley has been jailed after admitting trying to set fire to his ex-girlfriends home on several occasions.
Conor Egan, 20, was sentenced to six years detention for pushing a flaming wheelie bin against his former partner’s front door, in a desperate attempt to try to win her back.
He started two separate fires at the property in Lorne Street, Chester, where she lived with her flatmates, in the hope that she would seek comfort in him, not knowing he was the man behind the sinister attacks.
However, after being identified by witnesses, Egan was sentenced to six years detention and slapped with a restraining order, according to the Mirror.
Sentencing, Judge Steven Everett said the case must be dealt with “extremely severely” as arson could easily lead to death.
He told Egan: “This could have caused so much devastation to property as well, of course, as the real risk of life being lost.
“Fire is such a difficult thing to control once it takes hold and that is why sentences for arson are substantial.
“It gives me no pleasure to see a young man throw his life away as you have. Only time will tell if you can rebuild it when you are released.”
Prosecutor Maria Masselis said the defendant and the woman had begun a relationship in October 2017.
However, it became “increasingly on/off” after Christmas despite Egan’s attempts to make it more serious.
On the evening of May 25 last year, the woman was on a night out and did not return home until 3am the next morning.
Unaware of this, Egan, who no previous convictions, had twice gone to her student property to set a wheelie bin on fire.
On the first occasion, one of her housemates had been woken at around 1am to see flames three feet high coming from the bin that was placed two metres from the house.
The fire service was called to extinguish it – but two hours later they were back as Egan had set the bin on fire again and pushed it against the front door.
Flames were said to be “creeping up the building” leaving housemates scared about why they were being targeted.
Police were called and firefighters blocked the letter box to prevent anyone posting flaming material into the property.
Just three days later, on May 29, the woman and her housemates were woken by the smoke alarm at 4am.
A bin had once again been pushed against the front door and set alight.
They also heard a crackling sound from the rear of the house and discovered a burning bin bag outside the back door. Firefighters were called to extinguish the flames.
Suspicions were raised about Egan’s involvement, but when his former partner called him he assured her he was not behind the fires.
However, witnesses had seen a man leaving the scene and police officers found clothes at his address that matched the description.
They also checked his phone and discovered he was “active” at the time of the fires rather than asleep, as he had claimed.
He was arrested on May 29 and denied any involvement but later pleaded guilty to two counts of arson and two of arson being reckless as to whether life was endangered.
The court heard Egan has now been thrown off his course at the University of Chester and will not be able to pursue his chosen career as a primary school teacher.
Peter Barnett, defending, told the court it was a “sad case” of a young man who was 19 at the time of the offence.
He said: “He clearly acted out of a lack of maturity, unable to accept the end of a relationship.
“This was not a revenge attack; it was to gain her affections.”
Read more here.
Ex-cleaner turns up armed with knife and ‘terrorises’ women in shocking robbery
A man has been jailed for more than seven years for a terrifying armed robbery at a building society where he used to work as a cleaner.
Heroin addict Mark Mattocks, 44, armed himself with a carving knife to “terrorise” two female members of staff at a Skipton Building Society into handing over £1,850.
Although he had tried to mask his face and changed his clothes shortly after the robbery on April 4 last year, Mattocks was soon arrested, despite having already spent just over £30 of his ill-gotten gains on beer and heroin.
He denied robbery and possession of a bladed article but was convicted by a jury of both offences on Friday after a four-day trial at Hull Crown Court. Mattocks – who had a staggering 201 previous offences on his record – had earlier admitted possessing two other knives and possessing heroin.
He showed no emotion at the guilty verdicts and had been on licence at the time, the court heard.
After the verdicts were delivered, prosecutor Phillip Evans said the raid at the premises in Wellington Road, Bridlington, left both victims “feeling vulnerable, anxious, and unable to sleep”. One had sought medical attention, and the women were also “wondering whether of not it’s the sort of job they feel comfortable doing”.
Jayne Bryan, for Mattocks, said he became addicted to class A drugs while serving a previous prison sentence in 1995, and he had “struggled to rid himself of that ever since”.
A total of 83 of Mattocks’s previous offences were for acquisitive crime, but he also had convictions for carrying an offensive weapon – a noxious gas – violence, burglary and supplying heroin; the latter leading to his then longest jail term of five years.
Jailing him for seven-and-a-half years, Judge David Tremberg told Mattocks, of Harrington Road: “Even by the dismal standards of your previous offending, knifepoint robbery represents an extremely unwelcome departure and an escalation in your criminal behaviour.
“You robbed a building society where many years earlier you had done some casual work as a cleaner, therefore you had some idea of the layout and the rather relaxed level of security at those premises. This was therefore a targeted offence. There was an element of planning about it.
“You armed yourself with a carving knife with a nine-inch blade, you tried your best to mask your face and brought a change of clothes. You brandished the knife to each female member of staff behind the counter, causing each to hand over bank notes in their cash drawers.
“You then made off and changed your clothes. By dint of some good fortune, and good old-fashioned police work, you were arrested within half an hour of the offence, in possession of some of the money and two wraps of heroin and two further bladed articles.
“The notion of an active class A drug user with a propensity for violence and acquisitive crime is wholly incompatible with public order and good public safety.
“It is clear, in my judgement, your possession of such weapons engaged the risk of further serious disorder. I am satisfied, therefore, a consecutive sentence is called for in such matters to deter you from such offending.
“Your behaviour was designed to intimidate, to terrorise your victims into parting with the money and you succeeded. Unsurprisingly, you caused your victims significant emotional distress.”
Read more about the case here.
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