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We thought we'd go check out this bookshop in Wakefield, all too often when these places have supposedly been closed down, they've just re-opened using another name but it seems the 'Madina Bookshop' is in fact closed. On the right is a BPP member outside the shop.

How the hell did these drug dealing pieces of shit get away with openly selling drugs to junkies from a shop, with queues of them outside, when there's a police training establishment a couple of streets away in one direction and the office for the Police Federation about the same distance away in the other?

No doubt the police were slow to act as they didn't want to offend the sensibilities of the local Muslim population.




Former Islamic book shop sold drugs




Wakefield Express, Thursday 3 May 2012 07:30


TWO brothers sold drugs from a former Islamic book store and to the undercover police they had employed to renovate their home.

Queues of up to 15 people would wait outside the Madina Book Centre, in College Grove, to buy crack cocaine and heroin from the Sarwar brothers, Leeds Crown Court heard.

Wahiad Sarwar, 32, and Said Sarwar, 33, were caught after selling drugs to undercover police officers in the shop and on various streets in College Grove.

The book shop, on the ground floor of a large property on Pinderfields Road, was owned by the Sarwar brothers and their family.

The brothers also employed one of the undercover officers to carry out renovation work on the property

Defending Wahaid Sarwar, Andrew Dallas, told the court that the property was converted into several bedsits which the brothers rented out to make money.

He said Sarwar had fallen into financial difficulty and he began to deal drugs to try to meet the costs of a mortgage on his family home on Pavilion Way in Newton Hill.

His brother was also in debt and in danger of losing his home on Westfield Terrace, in College Grove.

Mr Dallas said: “So their plan B was to renovate the family home and then they could all retreat into that property if and when they lost their homes.

“And that was the renovation work that the undercover police officers were doing.

“The other debts he had were sizeable and it was at that stage, with four mouths to feed in his immediate family without even thinking about his mother, that this happened.”

Defending Said Sarwar, Richard Wright said his client had struggled financially after a broken foot left him unable to work for a number of years.

He said: “His reaction was an immature one, a selfish one. He became addicted to cocaine, a recreational addiction, but one which saw his problems mount and escalate and led him to where he is today.”


   
Wahaid Sarwar


Said Sarwar

Judge Christopher Batty sentenced Wahiad Sarwar to five years in jail after he pleaded guilty to four charges of supplying drugs, two charges of being concerning in the supply of drugs and also with making an offer to supply drugs.

Said Sarwar was jailed for three years and four months after he pleaded guilty to six charges of being concerned in the supply of drugs and assisting in the commission of an offence.

The brothers were arrested during Operation Grassland - an undercover police operation to bust drug dealing networks.

Insp Richard Close, of the Central neighbourhood police team (NPT), said: “These latest sentences are the result of a lengthy investigation into criminals blighting our communities and should be a strong warning that crime does not pay.”

To contact the NPT call 101 or Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555111.


























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