Thursday, 28 August 2008

Saturday, 23 August 2008

Free Speech is ignored by LiveVideo has again suspended my membership, for the second time, for exposing "Innocent Abusers", who think that their right to life is far more important than that
of the kids they abuse!

Unfortunately, we live in a Country with full prisons, drug users, and suppliers,
A lot of the convicts in prison have been abused as kids, and they know what it
is like to lose their soul to a child abuser.
He is an evil pariah who preyed on the innocent to take his own immature kicks out on.

As a shallow man who is keen to impress everybody who does not know who he is, the multiple characters he creates in his mind, shows that he really is very, very, insecure in his personal state.
He has all the charisma of a doctor saying the worst to you.

Wednesday, 20 August 2008

Kerb crawling to abuse kids!

Jonathan King


For years Jonathan King used his celebrity status to become a rampant sexual predator. He bribed his five young male victims with watches and records and gained the trust of their parents who thought he was above suspicion. Some of his victims say King ruined their lives but the unrepentant former public schoolboy insists he is innocent and claims he 'greatly enjoyed' his three-and-a-half years in prison.

Pop pervert Jonathan King arrives at court
Pop pervert...Jonathan King arrives at court Personalised King trawled London for youngsters in his Rolls-Royce
Personalised...King trawled London for youngsters in his Rolls-Royce
To see more pictures, just go to the end of the story, or search the Picture Archive.

Music impresario Jonathan King lived an extraordinary and sordid double life.
Over three decades he carved out a hugely successful career as a pop singer, record producer, TV and radio presenter and journalist.
But an Old Bailey jury found King's trademark lop-side grin masked the lust of an insatiable paedophile who trawled the streets of London in his Rolls Royce looking for impressionable youngsters to corrupt and defile.
His opening remark to his young victims was often simply: 'Do you recognise me?'
Described in court as 'a singer who can't sing and a writer who can't write' King first tasted stardom aged 19 when his debut single 'Everybody's Gone To The Moon' was a top ten hit in 1965.
As his multi-faceted career took off, King rubbed shoulders with some of the industry's biggest names, including lyricist Sir Tim Rice, who hobbled into court on crutches to give evidence for him.
When asked by his barrister to sum up his life's work in one word King proudly announced: ''Music''.
It was the celebrity gained from the pop world that King cynically abused to lure star-struck teenagers into the perverted world behind the closed doors of his home in London's fashionable Bayswater.

Using a tried and tested method he had perfected, King would often stalk his quarry in one of his four Rolls Royces.
After introducing himself, King would brag of the celebrities he knew, then invite the youngsters to his home, often claiming he wanted their opinions on music or television.
'It is perhaps easy to imagine how these young gentlemen were flattered and excited to receive this attention. He exploited his celebrity,' said prosecutor David Jeremy.
The lies paved the way for assaults ranging from groping to masturbation to oral sex and full anal penetration.
Few could resist his promise of meetings with his pop star friends, available women, or both.
Jonathan King would woo the youngsters with talk of his successful pop career and the prospect of being a 'mega star' like himself.
One victim, now a 38-year-old painter and decorator from Luton, said: 'This pumped me up as a child thinking I might be famous - I was just hopeful I would make something of my life.'
Sat on the sofa at the mews house the teenagers were offered a drink as King then showed them pictures of naked women, often dropping in one of himself scantily clad, which he would pretend to hide in embarrassment.
The youngsters were led upstairs where King showed them a pornographic video, or in the early days, an 8mm cine film which always featured men and women.

It was then Jonathan King would slip out of his shorts and t-shirt to take advantage of the aroused and giddy teenager.
Before they left King, ever the self promoter, would present them with a signed copy of his 'greatest hits' album or his latest book.
Others were given up to £40 for 'expenses,' digital watches and the promise of a trip to New York.
When one lad was disgusted by the experience and fled from the bedroom, King gave him his personal hi-fi which turned out to be broken.
Many of his victims were convinced no-one would accept their allegations against a household name
and King knew it.
One told the court: 'I didn't think anyone would believe me.'
The star was so confident he would never be caught that some victims were invited back to his house time and time again.
Often they were encouraged by the victim's parents who were thrilled their son was working with a celebrity and completely taken in by his claim that he simply wanted a genuine opinion on music or television.
He even had a meal with the family of one victim, who said: 'He wooed them over pretty much.
'He made them feel absolutely comfortable as he chatted away at the dinner table.

'He told my parents I had helped him and been a great lad. They were so pleased - my brothers and sisters were very excited indeed.'
As the flattered youngster became the envy of the school playground, his proud parents told friends how their son was a close friend of a personality.
But it was the success of Jonathan King's system that would lead to his ultimate downfall.
In November 2000, one of the victims called Surrey police with the first allegations to be made against King.
Detectives interviewed the star and seized pornographic pictures and videos from his home.
King denied ever meeting one of the victims - a 15-year-old South African - until police produced a photograph recovered from his home showing the boy posing in his bedroom.
The storm of publicity surrounding his arrest was enough to convince other victims to come forward.
One victim, now a 35-year-old blacksmith from Shrewsbury, told how he was abused repeatedly aged 14 and still suffers depression today.
He sobbed as he told the court: 'I just feel so stupid now.

'It was very confusing at the time. For who he was and because of his fame I just thought this cannot be abnormal.
'He had a way with words. The way he spoke just made it all seem normal. Now it just seems absolutely ridiculous.'
For 17 years he felt totally alone in his torment and was too ashamed to tell his secret to anyone hoping one day he would forget.
'I just wanted it to disappear. I couldn't tell anyone. I'm only interested in women and didn't want anyone to know I'd had an experience with a man.'
One victim cannot bring himself to cuddle his partner's child because of his abuse.
Another has received counselling to help overcome the ordeal at Jonathan King's hands which he says ruined his life.
A Cambridge boy who was then aged 14, now aged 37, said he went back to the pop star's home at least five times and was once assaulted in his school uniform.
'He kept promising he would get some girls round. Everyone was interested in girls at that age,' he recalled
'Back then I always thought he liked me and he treated me as a friend - he was the beginning of what ruined my life, I found it so hard trying to blank it out.'

In a letter to one of his five victims King bragged about interviewing astronaut and presidential candidate John Glenn, and singers Billy Idol and Kenny Rogers.
King added: 'Perhaps one day you will go on to be a mega-star.'
In his correspondence, Jonathan King never forgot to encourage his victims look out for his latest programme.
Arrogant and smug to the end, the star told the court he had met up to 30,000 young people to survey their opinions 'things that matter to teenagers' - sex, drugs or the latest television show.
He ridiculed allegations found proved by the jury that he had tailed a young boy into a Soho peep show and committed a sex act with him in the booth.
'That's absurd. I was much better known back then. Today, that would be like Robbie Williams going into a peep show with a young boy,' he said.
'The owner would call a newspaper, and when the waiting paparazzi snapped him the moment he left the premises, it would be the next day's front page.'
He added: ''Market research is something I've always done and it was something the music companies I acted for knew I did and were keen to benefit from the material I had already.
'It consisted of trying to find out what young people liked. I would talk to them, listen to them, and ask for their opinions on records.
'Speaking to them is enormously beneficial in finding out changing tastes.'

When police raided King’s home in November last year they discovered 10 travel bags packed with clothes ready for King's next trip at short notice.
In each bag was the same Polaroid of a young naked girl holding a banner reading, 'Let's Do It!'.
In a first trial King denied buggery, attempted buggery and four charges of indecent assault between 1983 and 1987.
The jury of seven men and four women - one woman had been excused - deliberated for two days before unanimously finding Jonathan King guilty of all charges.
Immaculately dressed in a smart grey suit, favoured yellow shirt and shiny blue tie, he clasped his hands behind his back as the verdicts were announced.
King had maintained his crooked smile throughout the trial but shuddered visibly after the foreman announced the first finding of 'guilty'.
In a second trial a music producer claimed he was abused when he was 15 after a school disco – the notorious “Waltham Hop” where King was guesting as a DJ in 1977.
He said King offered him a lift home but instead parked in a secluded lay-by before marching the lad into woodland and subjecting him to a serious sexual assault.

The pop promoter was cleared of the allegations and those of a second boy after the victim’s recollection of dates was found to be incorrect.
King straightened his tie, politely bowed to the judge and nodded towards the press bench at the Old Bailey as he was led from the Old Bailey dock to begin a seven year jail term.
Judge David Paget, QC, told King: ‘You used your fame and success to attract impressionable, adolescent boys and abused not the trust of them but the trust their parents placed in you.'
The judge said Jonathan King had led a 'successful and distinguished career' and accepted part of his punishment will be the 'loss of his name'.
He said: 'The inevitable publicity will be considerable punishment and your time in prison will not be easy.'
The judge added that King had caused 'considerable emotional and psychological damage' to all five of the victims.
King was placed on the Sex Offenders Register for life and banned from ever working with children.
He claims he is still fighting to clear his name in the courts.
Cover story King claimed he was surveying youngster\'s interests
Cover story...King claimed he was surveying youngster's interests Witness Sir Tim Rice gave evidence for King

How the self-styled King of Hits used his fame and wealth to abuse

SOMETIMES, ALL it would take was that most vain of celebrity questions: "Do you recognise me?" Then Jonathan King's sex abuse would begin.

As King began a seven-year sentence yesterday for sexually assaulting five boys, the full extent to which he had used his fame to lure victims to his home became clear. His friends and fans found it hard to believe, but the man who calls himself "the King of Hits" was abusing youngsters for a period that may have spanned three decades.

His modus operandi was crass and devious. He would approach children, sometimes with their parents and sometimes in one of his five Rolls-Royces, and ask if they would like to take part in "market research" into youth trends. Often overawed, they would accompany him to his home in Bayswater, west London, and then be subjected to "research" that ended in masturbation, oral sex and, in at least one case, buggery.

The television presenter admitted he had conducted market research with up to 30,000 children. How many he abused may never be known, but police believe there are other victims too traumatised to come forward.

King's secret life was revealed in November last year when one of his victims, known only as KM, came forward after being counselled for addiction brought on by depression. Ironically for King, a former Radio One presenter, the victim had approach the National Criminal Intelligence Service after reading about the Radio One DJ Chris Denning being jailed for abusing boys in the Czech Republic.

His depression, he told detectives, had been brought on by a sexual encounter with King in 1970, when he was 15, during which he was buggered.

After a brief investigation by Surrey Police, King was charged with buggery and indecency and attempted buggery with a second victim, known as R, when R was 15. The publicity resulted in 27 other people coming forward, of which 22 made statements alleging buggery, attempted buggery or sexual assault.

King denied the claims, describing his victims as fantasists and arguing there was no evidence that crimes had even taken place. But if these men were fantasists, their fantasies were remarkably similar.

The experience of one, who is now 32 and lives in St Neots, Cambridgeshire, was typical. During the first of three court cases, the result of which was withheld to avoid prejudicing the others, the victim said King approached him in Soho after he had been refused access to a peep show. He was 14.

"The first thing he asked me was did I recognise him," the victim told the court. "I thought he must be a friend of my dad's. He said he was off the TV. He said he was on music shows and Top of the Pops and stuff like that. I was gobsmacked.

"I was a bit dubious but when he pointed to the car, a big brown Rolls- Royce, and I saw the licence plate, I thought `corr!' He really is who he says he is."

He said King then ushered him into a peep show, paid for them both after whispering to a woman on the door, and accompanied him into a booth. "He pulled my trousers down and started masturbating me," the victim said. "I looked round and he was masturbating too."

He then took the boy to his home and questioned him about sex - something he did with all his victims as part of his research, with questions on drugs, music, sport, and family life. He said he could get a girl round for the boy and began showing him pornographic pictures and a sex video.

"I thought he was going to ring up his girlfriend and get her to come round for sex," the victim said. Instead, he was told to take off his clothes and King performed oral sex on him before buggering him.

Astonishingly, afterwards he gave the boy, previously a virgin, pounds 40 and drove him to Trafalgar Square where he had arranged to meet his mother. The victim said similar events took place on another five or six occasions over the next two years up to 1985.

David Jeremy, for the prosecution, told the jury in the first trial, held in September: "Typically, they will have been picked up in the street while [he was] driving in his car or [he] approached them on foot. They would have been told very quickly who he was and told of his fame.

"He would have conversations with them about music before taking their telephone numbers. He would later call them and invite them to his home. He would hand them presents of records and T-shirts before asking about their interests, often bringing the subject around to sex.

"He said he knew of girls who would be available to them and showed them photos and videos of sexual scenes and naked women. When aroused he would masturbate them or perform oral sex and sometimes buggery."

One victim told how King went for dinner at his parents' home during the period he was being abused. Another described how his playground friends were jealous of his friendship with the celebrity. And it appears some believed King might make them famous.

One, now 33, described being approached by King in Trafalgar Square, when he was 15 and visiting the capital with his sister. King later rang the family's home in Luton, Bedfordshire, and invited the boy to visit his house. The first visit was described as "exciting", but on four later occasions pornography was produced and the boy was sexually assaulted.

Monday, 18 August 2008

King anger

King anger

I write to complain about the review for Jonathan
King's so-called movie (PP 953).

Firstly, I am saddened that your paper would
consider supporting a convicted paedophile attempt
to normalise sexual abuse of children, and
secondly, I am angry that your paper thinks that
buggery of boys is funny, when in reality it is rape.

I support male survivors of sexual abuse and
rape and that includes the victims of Jonathan
King, who have fought for justice, yet the review
of his film states that it's hilarious and free to

There is also a quote about one of the songs saying
there is nothing wrong with buggering boys!

Surely this is not the message that a gay paper
wants to be seen as normal, as you have fought
the myth that all gays are paedophiles for years, so
why continue that myth that giving this sick person
the space to think he is still adored and loved
by millions, when in reality, he is a sick, perverted

You can see the effects and damage that sexual
abuse causes by reading some of the pages on our
website (, and then you will
see that buggery of children is no laughing matter!

Steve Bevan, Specialist Support Worker,
Survivors Swindon
Editor replies: Obviously it wasn't our intention
to cause you or anyone any distress by publishing
this article. So naturally I am truly sorry to hear
your reaction.

However, I disagree that we promoted this
film. The review was balanced which gave the
criticisms of the film more power. And we described
it as crass, self-indulgent and rambling,
including bizarre rants...

The reviewer's comments that it was hilarious
in parts seems to mean to me that we are
mocking King, rather than laughing with him.

Of course we had already emphasised in the first
paragraph that King was found guilty and listed
his crimes.

During my early years as editor, and Ive been
doing this job about seven years now, I was
repeatedly pestered by King to support his spurious
claims of innocence and I always refused.

Friday, 15 August 2008