Jailed Pakistani Muslim rapist who abused and impregnated one of his young teenage sex grooming gang victims in Rotherham has been invited by social workers to participate in the child’s upbringing. Sammy Woodhouse, now 33, was just 15 years old when she gave birth to drug-dealing rapist brute Arshid Hussain’s son.
Daily Mail (h/t Terry D) A traumatized 15-year-old white girl who was raped by a member of one of the many Muslim rape and prostitution gangs in Britain gang and became pregnant with his child was left horrified’ after social workers tried to help him get in contact with her son.
In the ‘perverse’ decision by the unnamed local authority, staff approached the jailed Pakistani Muslim sex attacker and offered him help to be involved in his son’s upbringing, WITHOUT notifying his mother.
The SUN She fell pregnant to him after he repeatedly raped her and was later jailed for 35 years for abusing up to 50 young white girls. But Rotherham council bosses in the town contacted Hussain, 43, in prison and offered him the chance to see his son behind bars.
Last night Sammy waved her anonymity, posting an emotional video on twitter. She said: “This story is about myself, my son and the man that raped me and the fact Rotherham Council have offered him to apply for parental rights over my child. Sammy said she was revealing her identity with her son’s permission.
An investigation by The Times found the council notified the man he could seek visits from his child in jail and could apply for his family to have custody of the boy. Campaigners said that the “perverse” decision amounted to an offer to “retraumatise” his victim. The Ministry of Justice said that it was investigating whether it was the result of a social worker’s error or systemic failings.
The decision has been met with fury and will be investigated. Baroness Newlove, the victims’ commissioner for England and Wales, said: ‘This appears to be a case in which a victim of the worst sexual violence faced the prospect of continuing to be abused by her perpetrator, this time via the family courts.’