Following on from the previous post here is another Muslim sex case who gets off on exposing himself to those who don’t want to be seeing his tackle. Bradford pervert Azram Majeed had the nerve to flash a female while doing community service for previous crimes. Despite this the judge gave him a soft sentence instead of sending him down like you may expect.
AN OFFENDER has admitted indecent exposure while he worked on a community service order imposed as a result of a previous crime.
As a result, Azram Majeed, aged 25, of Spring Gardens, Heaton, Bradford, has been given a maximum three year community order with a recommendation that a sex offender treatment programme forms part of the sentence.
He was also given a curfew for six months and ordered to pay a total of £210 in costs and victim surcharge when he appeared before Bradford and Keighley magistrates today, where he admitted an offence of exposure.
Before he was sentenced Majeed, who is a warehouse operative, told the court: “People do make mistakes. I feel disgusted. I am scarred for life, whatever the outcome is.”
He also apologised to the victim, saying: “I hope she will forgive me from the bottom of her heart.”
The charge stemmed from an incident last year where Majeed had been working with a party on a community service order.
Prosecutor Nusrat Mahmood told the hearing when the party returned to Probation Service offices the rest of the group left, but Majeed asked to use the toilet.
He was allowed to do so by a woman although she had been “reluctant” to do so and she waited on the landing for several minutes before he “called out for help”.
She opened an outer door and found him with his trousers down and believed him to be performing a sexual act.
“She questioned what he was doing. He was obviously carrying out a sexual act,” said the prosecutor.
“She became extremely scared and turned away. She was alone with him in the building.
“She could hear from his voice that he was extremely angry and agitated,” she said, adding the woman “Became extremely worried for her own safety and believed this could go terribly wrong”.
The experience had left the victim feeling “vulnerable and jumpy” the hearing was told.
In mitigation, Majeed’s solicitor John Raj said: “He has shown remorse and continues to do so.
“This has been dwelling on his mind for a long time and he is extremely sorry for what occurred.”
Pleading guilty had spared the woman involved the “ordeal” of giving evidence and the stress of being cross examined during a trial, Mr Raj told the court.
“The victim, while clearly disturbed and upset by what happened, was clearly in control. She asked him to come down after this act was performed and he complied,” he said.