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Almost 300 suspects are on the run from Norfolk police Police in Norfolk and Suffolk refused to give details of almsot all of the longest wanted suspects.
Photo: Norfolk Police and Crime Commissioner The suspects on the run for louis vuitton shoes suela roja the longest time include an Iranian scientist, who lived in Wroxham, but fled the country after three letter bombs were posted from a Thetford depot in 1998 and a Libyan father accused of kidnapping his children from their Norfolk mum in 2000 in a plot linked to a terrorist mastermind. All of the 15 have a warrant out for their arrest. Some of them have been sought by Norfolk Police since the mid 1990s and crimes include rape, supplying drugs, violence and fraud. There are among the 286 people with an outstanding arrest warrant with Norfolk Police. The force posts are louis vuitton bags good quality a handful of wanted appeals asking for the public's help to trace suspects on its website. But under the Freedom of Information Act this newspaper asked Norfolk and Suffolk police forces for the details and pictures of the 15 suspects wanted for the longest period of time and the number of outstanding arrest warrants in each county. Both Constabularies refused to release any details which could identify almost all of those wanted for the longest period as they said it would breach the Data Protection Act. Other police forces in the country have released the information through similar requests. In April this year Northamptonshire Police published the photos and details of the 15 suspected criminals on the run for the longest time. This newspaper appealed the decisions of Norfolk and Suffolk Constabularies, arguing the public should know who the suspects are, particularly those who have been wanted for serious crimes for several years. But the police rejected the appeal, citing the Human Rights Act which grants the suspects privacy. Norfolk police said releasing louis vuitton agenda refills replica information about a suspect being wanted could "compromise the current or future law enforcement role of the force" as it would let the suspect know that their disappearance had been detected making it more difficult to find them. The police admitted that releasing the information would "provide reassurance" to the public, but they also said that publishing it could place "undue fear of crime within the community". Norfolk Police and Crime Commissioner Lorne Green said he was satisfied the force was following the correct louis vuitton bags macy&s procedure by not identifying the suspects. The suspect on the run for the longest from Norfolk Police is a 71 year old wanted for an indecent assault in 1997. The most serious offence is a 59 year old wanted for rape in Norwich in 2005. Rachel Almeida, from charity Victim Support, said: "It is of course shocking and upsetting for victims to know that the perpetrator has not been brought to justice. "This can make it difficult for them to move beyond the crime and begin to rebuild their lives." Norfolk Police did name two of the 15 suspects because they were named at the time of the offences Azzedin Journazi, wanted for kidnap, and Cyrus Ghiassy, wanted for attempted murder. Police have previously pledged to arrest Mr Journazi if he ever steps foot on British soil. He is believed to be in Libya where he fled after his five children were kidnapped in 2000 from their Norwich mum Anita Lewis. The children were taken from her in June 2000 when she was living at Saxlingham Nethergate. She had split with their father and her partner of 11 years before and he had picked them up while on a routine access visit, but never brought them back. Three months later she found they were with their father in Libya. In 2005 Mustapha Abushim, then 45, from Manchester was convicted at Norwich Crown Court of five counts of conspiracy to kidnap for his part in spiriting the children away to Libya. Suspected Thetford parcel bomber Cyrus Ghiassy is believed to have stayed in one of these dwellings in Wroxham in 1998 before disappearing. He is still wanted by police.
Photo: Archant He had posed as the father of Anita's daughters and sons, passing them off as five of his 11 children included on his passport to get them out of the country. During his court case it emerged that al Qaeda terrorist Djamel Beghal had been involved in the kidnap plot. Beghal was jailed for six years in France in 2005 but was released under house arrest in 2009 and went on to mentor the Charlie Hebdo gunmen.
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