Thursday, May 1, 2014

Famous PR Agent Max Clifford Found Guilty Of Sexually Assaulting Underage Girls

Max Clifford

This is a follow up to the article "Pedophilia At The BBC Comes To Light Just As The Site Predicted With Arrests In Jimmy Savile Scandal" where the Judiciary Report broke the story first regarding pedophiles at the BBC, due to criminal conduct buy Madonna and her pedophilic Kabbalah Center.

Beginning in 2009, the Judiciary Report began making claims that there is a problem at the BBC regarding select people and pedophilia (Top BBC Executive Charged As Pedophile, Another BBC Exec Busted, Madonna Violates The Privacy Of Minors and Aisha v. FBI). 
In 2013, PR agent Max Clifford was arrested in the aforementioned BBC Jimmy Savile scandal. This week Clifford was found guilty on 8 counts of “indecent assault” on minors, as young as age 11, under the Metropolitan Police’s Operation Yewtree. Well done to the police, prosecution, judge and jury on the conviction. 

The Judiciary Report would like to commend the brave victims who came forward and gave their testimony in the case. It could not have been easy for them reliving the trauma for court testimony, but it has helped other victims and means Clifford has been brought to justice, sparing other kids from abuse.


Max Clifford trial: public relations guru guilty of eight counts of indecent assault

2:14PM BST 28 Apr 2014 - Britain's best known public relations supremo becomes first to be convicted as a result of Operation Yewtree, the police inquiry set up in the wake of the Jimmy Savile scandal. Max Clifford, the public relations guru, has been found guilty of indecently assaulting teenage girls over nearly 20 years. Clifford, 71, is facing jail after an eight-week trial in which he faced 11 counts of indecent assault against seven teenagers. He was convicted of eight charges, cleared of two and the jury was unable to reach a verdict on one other.

Clifford became the first high-profile defendant to be convicted as a result of Scotland Yard’s Operation Yewtree, which was set up in the wake of the scandal surrounding Jimmy Savile, the BBC entertainer who was unmasked as Britain’s worst paedophile following his death in 2011. The outcome will go some way towards restoring the Crown Prosecution Service’s reputation following widespread criticism over its decision to take a series of public figures to trial only for them to be acquitted on all charges.