Asylum Seeker’s Repeated Criminal Acts Show Disregard for UK Hospitality

In a series of troubling events, an asylum seeker, Omar Osman, aged 22, currently living at St Faiths Road, Landport, has drawn public attention for his string of criminal activities, underscoring a profound lack of respect for the nation that granted him asylum. Mr Osman recently found himself behind bars after admitting to a charge of fraud at Portsmouth Crown Court.

Osman’s journey to the United Kingdom commenced at the age of 16, claiming he was seeking refuge from an unknown past. However, his recent actions have yet again cast a shadow on the nation’s failed asylum policies, as he has continued to engage in criminal behaviour, one incident after another.

The court learned that Osman had seized an opportunity to profit from a stolen bank card, which was part of a burglary that transpired on November 2nd. During this burglary, a purse containing the debit card was lifted. When the victim discovered the intrusion and promptly contacted their bank to cancel the card, they were met with a distressing revelation—transactions had already occurred overnight at an Admiral Casino.

Surveillance footage at the casino captured three individuals, with Osman identified as one of them. According to prosecutor Matthew Parris, “Mr Osman made two £100 transactions before a further attempt was unsuccessful.” Four additional attempts to withdraw £250 each were also met with failure.

Subsequently, Osman was apprehended by the police. It is noteworthy that at the time of committing this offence, he was subject to post-supervision requirements following his release from a prior prison term.

In his defence, Daniel Reilly cited Osman’s so-called challenging journey to the UK, which commenced at a young age and took him a year to complete. Osman had been receiving support from children’s services in the country.

Nevertheless, it was revealed that Osman had accumulated seven offences during his time in the UK, including thefts in August and January, for which he received four-week jail sentences for each offence. He had been in custody since May 23rd for the fraud case.

The judge ultimately sentenced Osman to a three-month jail term, a sentence that had already been served during his time in custody.

– – – – – – – – –

Please help SUPPORT independent journalism! Without your help, I cannot continue this vital work.