Multiracial societies cause bedlam and this stems from the introduction of competing cultures with different value systems. This courageous PC was the victim of the undebated imposition of multicutluralism and immigration.
Stephen Oake, an anti-terrorism detective with Greater Manchester Police, was murdered while attempting to arrest a suspected terrorist in Manchester on 14 January 2003
Our Manchester supporters placed flowers at the memorial plaque of DC Stephen Robin Oake to commemorate the anniversary of his death.
On 14 January 2003, Oake and colleagues went to a Flat in the North of Manchester, as part of an immigration operation. The police found three men at the flat, including Algerian illegal immigrant Kamel Bourgass, who had arrived in England in the back of a lorry three years prior. Bourgass was not immediately recognised despite being wanted in London in connection with what became known as the Wood Green ricin plot, a bioterrorism plot to attack the London Underground. He was not perceived to pose a threat and thus was not immediately handcuffed by the officers.
Believing that the officers had identified him in connection with the ricin plot, Bourgass made an attempt to escape and, in the process of doing so, punched one officer and picked up a kitchen knife. Oake, who was unarmed and not wearing protective clothing, went to restrain the suspect but was stabbed eight times in the chest and upper body, including one blow which penetrated his heart. Despite his extensive injuries, Oake continued trying to help his colleagues bring Bourgass under control; three other officers suffered stab wounds before the suspect was eventually detained. Oake later died of his injuries.
DC Stephen Robin Oake was posthumously awarded the Queen’s Gallantry Medal.
Kamel Bourgass was convicted at the Old Bailey in June 2004 of the murder of Oake, of the attempted murder of two other officers and of the wounding of another. He had claimed he killed Oake out of fear, but was sentenced to life imprisonment with a minimum term of 22 years plus an additional 15 years for the attempted murder charges. Bourgass appealed the conviction, which was upheld in July 2005.