Simon Danczuk radio interview. Police described ‘very agressive abuse of boys’.

16 Comments

Filed under Abuse, News, Politics

16 responses to “Simon Danczuk radio interview. Police described ‘very agressive abuse of boys’.

  1. Pingback: We now have SEVEN MP’s calling for national inquiry and police investigation, into rampant institutionalised paedophilia and child snuff rings, operating in and around Parliament and the establishment | 2012: What's the 'real' truth?

  2. GMB

    I believe he was arrested last weekend.

  3. GMB

    Friday night quiz:
    Q.What the connection between Lambeth and Plymouth?
    A. See court listings

  4. GMB

    Now registered as a complaint with the MPS. No further comment re. this issue.

  5. GMB

    BIG BROTHER:
    On Wednesday 30/4/14 I was invited to a meeting @ Portcullis House with two others to meet an MP and his parliamentary aide. During the course of the meeting, which was strangely held in the cafeteria area of Portcullis House, I was aware of a male and female suited couple on the table to my immediate left (there was plenty of other free tables) next to our huddle of five. The two were obviously earwigging into our conversation – no crime that – we have all done it on the Clapham Omnibus. But latterly I noticed the male of the two pointing his i-phone towards our group – he was filming us. To my shame and unusually for me I did not confront him or say anything to our group but waited until myself and my two co-guests, a whistle-blower and journalist got outside Portcullis before detailing what I and the Commons CCTV had seen. Yesterday am I rang the MP’s northern office and left a voicemail (they have my mobile number) of my intention to make a complaint to the relevant Commons office re. the filming. Within hours the guest journalist had rang me and asked on behalf of the MP/Office for me not to make the complaint…it will rock the boat…prevent him from having other visitors etc. After sleeping on it I thought what the hell, at least have the decency to ring me yourself and explain why they did not want the boat rocked. So I now and not unusually I did the right thing: I contacted the Sergeant at Arms office a couple of hours ago. I am awaiting their response. Wouldn’t it be strange if this one also ends up on a desk in the Empress State Building… if it hasn’t already?

  6. GMB

    SD&G&M go for the bastards. Make them grevel for a start

  7. david pringle

    well the liberal party view was that a mans sexuality was his own and that cyril smith simon hughes and david lawes were all good liberal party men, ok they were perverts but still good politicians
    they now realise this is not acceptable to the public

    • Andy Barnett

      David, there’s nothing wrong with being a pervert, it’s what you do about it that counts. Even paedophiles can be good, responsible people; they just have to ensure their perversions are not exercised outside of their fantasies. The terrible impact on people of their not doing this appears to have passed our politicians by.

  8. Shirlz

    I do not understand, and never will understand how ‘politics’ can get in the way of ANY police or law enforcement investigation.
    Thankyou Mr Danczuk… your one of the last hopes in our failed democracy!

  9. Reblogged this on Desiring Progress and commented:
    Here is the transcript of this interview – in no way should police investigations be held back because they involve prominent politicians.

    TRANSCRIPTION OF THE INTERVIEW:

    SIMON DANCZUK – RADIO INTERVIEW – MAY 3rd 2014

    Simon Danczuk: Within a day or two of that book being published, a detective from one of the polices forces in the UK got in touch with us to say could they meet to discuss an investigation that they’re involved in. We responded to that and arranged to meet on Friday afternoon in my constituency office. Three officers came up to see us – quite senior officers – detectives.

    Inerviewer: We can’t name anyone but are you able to give me an indication of what kind of case it was and who … what type of person was involved?

    SD: It involved a senior Labour figure and I would decribe it as very ‘aggressive abuse of boys’; you know, quite clearly predatory – they are the allegations. They are of extreme significance and I know from speaking to the officers that they are taking them extremely seriously and want to pursue a case.

    Interviewer: It is important to point out that these are allegations.

    SD: Yeh

    Interviewer: It’s an on-going investigation. Can you just tell me why you think that those police officers came to you.

    SD: I think they came to see us to see whether there were any connections between these two senior politicians but also to discuss the politics of dealing with a case like this. Errr….. so I think they had some concerns, and quite undertandable ones. As you get to know the police – as a politician myself – you understand that they are (quite rightly) cautious about dealing with anything that has a political dimension. And I think they are cautious about this particular case that they are investigating because it IS because it is someone who has been involved in politics for a long time and they’re …… they’re probably worried about rocking the boat to some extent.

    Interviewer: Obviously the police officers discussed with you these allegations.

    SD: Mmm

    Interviewer: We can’t talk about those. But I want to ask what you rreaction was when you heard them.

    SD: I anticipated that we would write this book and we were conscious that it may have an impact in terms of what Smith had done and everything around it … and probably some fall-out from the Liberal Party. But I didn’t anticipate quite this sort of response where we end up speaking to a number of police officers from different forces across the country about allegations against other Parliamentarians. And I think we are getting to a stage where a number of disparate police investigations, going on, up and down the United Kingdom which I would have thought now need bringing into a more sophisticated way because, surely, if we are talking about a number of Parliamentarians across political parties, surely, it should be investigated in a smarter way and it should be well resourced I would think.
    I am working with a number of politicians, Parliamentarians, MPs… errr.. on a letter that is going to the Home Secretary, which is urging her to make all evidence available in relation to some of these allegations.

    Interviewer: How many MPs are involved in that group?

    SD: Well, well, there are four of us and we’ve met as a group. It is a cross-party group. Everyone in the group is keen to …errr… to ensure that, you know, that the authorities cooperate with these types of investigations. So we are writing to the Home Secretary to urge her and to publish and make available all the documentation that relates to all the allgations agains all the Parliamentarians and others that are being accused of these terrible abuses.

    Interviewer: You seem to have opened a can of worms. At least you seem to have heard more than you probably bargained for haven’t you?

    SD: Yeh. Well…. I never came into politics to examine the issue of child abuse. It’s sort of been pushed upon me. It has quite a strong… quite a strong… impact. One of the other Officers asked a few days ago if we receive any support. Psychological support for the sort of stuff we examine – and the answer is that we DON’T. But [laughter] perhaps that would be useful, I don’t know. But it is harrowing listening to some of the stories. But I make this point – it is never as harrowing as what the victims have been through. We have regulat conversations with people who have ended up on drugs – yer know – it’s really, really ruined their lives. We hear about people who have committed suicide. So when people say, “Oh these…….errr……. victims are coming forward to try to get some sort of compensation”, let me tell yer… [SD breaks down in tears completely] …. all the money in the world – err – wouldn’t – err [sorry]

    Interviewer: That’s alright Simon. I know it is really harrowing. Are you okay?

    INTERVIEW ENDS

  10. helen johnston

    I run a house which is let to students, technically its called a house in multipe occupation, and we have had some oddbods there before, but a student there just older than the others left a magazine on the dining table after the meal.
    Now i like to think i am broad minded but this mag i found sickening,
    i gather its an underground mag called “bumboy” and on npage 17 is a picture of the bee gees singer robin gibb smiling and the caption is
    “i got away with it and so can you ” this man is said to have slept with 1000 boys, , this is a magical number in the homosexual community and cap badges tattoos and personalised pens all carry the 1000 logo.
    Page 20 tells of coming in ona hot day and putting some ice cubes in a young boys mouth then pushing your dick in to cool down ”
    heres one of the adverts in the back pages.
    “Elderly gent financially soluble wishes to meet fat teenage bum-chum for days away with fun and frolics”
    To think people must actually buy mags like this makes me feel ill

  11. IWTT

    TRANSCRIPTION OF THE INTERVIEW:

    SIMON DANCZUK – RADIO INTERVIEW – MAY 3rd 2014

    Simon Danczuk: Within a day or two of that book being published, a detective from one of the polices forces in the UK got in touch with us to say could they meet to discuss an investigation that they’re involved in. We responded to that and arranged to meet on Friday afternoon in my constituency office. Three officers came up to see us – quite senior officers – detectives.

    Inerviewer: We can’t name anyone but are you able to give me an indication of what kind of case it was and who … what type of person was involved?

    SD: It involved a senior Labour figure and I would decribe it as very ‘aggressive abuse of boys’; you know, quite clearly predatory – they are the allegations. They are of extreme significance and I know from speaking to the officers that they are taking them extremely seriously and want to pursue a case.

    Interviewer: It is important to point out that these are allegations.

    SD: Yeh

    Interviewer: It’s an on-going investigation. Can you just tell me why you think that those police officers came to you.

    SD: I think they came to see us to see whether there were any connections between these two senior politicians but also to discuss the politics of dealing with a case like this. Errr….. so I think they had some concerns, and quite undertandable ones. As you get to know the police – as a politician myself – you understand that they are (quite rightly) cautious about dealing with anything that has a political dimension. And I think they are cautious about this particular case that they are investigating because it IS because it is someone who has been involved in politics for a long time and they’re …… they’re probably worried about rocking the boat to some extent.

    Interviewer: Obviously the police officers discussed with you these allegations.

    SD: Mmm

    Interviewer: We can’t talk about those. But I want to ask what you rreaction was when you heard them.

    SD: I anticipated that we would write this book and we were conscious that it may have an impact in terms of what Smith had done and everything around it … and probably some fall-out from the Liberal Party. But I didn’t anticipate quite this sort of response where we end up speaking to a number of police officers from different forces across the country about allegations against other Parliamentarians. And I think we are getting to a stage where a number of disparate police investigations, going on, up and down the United Kingdom which I would have thought now need bringing into a more sophisticated way because, surely, if we are talking about a number of Parliamentarians across political parties, surely, it should be investigated in a smarter way and it should be well resourced I would think.
    I am working with a number of politicians, Parliamentarians, MPs… errr.. on a letter that is going to the Home Secretary, which is urging her to make all evidence available in relation to some of these allegations.

    Interviewer: How many MPs are involved in that group?

    SD: Well, well, there are four of us and we’ve met as a group. It is a cross-party group. Everyone in the group is keen to …errr… to ensure that, you know, that the authorities cooperate with these types of investigations. So we are writing to the Home Secretary to urge her and to publish and make available all the documentation that relates to all the allgations agains all the Parliamentarians and others that are being accused of these terrible abuses.

    Interviewer: You seem to have opened a can of worms. At least you seem to have heard more than you probably bargained for haven’t you?

    SD: Yeh. Well…. I never came into politics to examine the issue of child abuse. It’s sort of been pushed upon me. It has quite a strong… quite a strong… impact. One of the other Officers asked a few days ago if we receive any support. Psychological support for the sort of stuff we examine – and the answer is that we DON’T. But [laughter] perhaps that would be useful, I don’t know. But it is harrowing listening to some of the stories. But I make this point – it is never as harrowing as what the victims have been through. We have regulat conversations with people who have ended up on drugs – yer know – it’s really, really ruined their lives. We hear about people who have committed suicide. So when people say, “Oh these…….errr……. victims are coming forward to try to get some sort of compensation”, let me tell yer… [SD breaks down in tears completely] …. all the money in the world – err – wouldn’t – err [sorry]

    Interviewer: That’s alright Simon. I know it is really harrowing. Are you okay?

    INTERVIEW ENDS