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



Jonathan King News Blunder telling the TrUtH! he is obviously Guilty

How? Can a 12yo consent to sex without the money factor!

Thanks to Kirk McIntyre for bringing him to Justice before the Courts, which he does not even recognize, nor the law in general that does not support his depraved mind.

He even admits to child molestation, and conscientiously broke the law.
People get life for lesser offences, but he thinks that he was picked on, or pilloried for doing things that he thought was acceptable in past times.

Any sane individual would bawk at taking the innocence away from a child, and wrecking their future, but not King, who thinks that he is Gods' decipal.

He is still on yt with a multiplicity of individual accounts, which is against their policy.

Jonathan King leaves Prison Crying Innocence even though he is obviously Guilty

Monday, 11 August 2008

King thought Boys' would be "Ignored"!!

King thought boys would be ignored

JONATHAN KING believed that his celebrity status meant he could "get away with almost anything" and that his teenage victims would never be believed, the Crown alleged at his first, unreported Old Bailey trial.

For almost three weeks during September, a jury heard lurid accounts of how King sexually assaulted five schoolboys aged 13 to 15 in the mid-1980s.

The case, which resulted in unanimous guilty verdicts, could not be reported until yesterday when a second trial with different victims collapsed and the Crown offered no more evidence.

David Jeremy, prosecuting counsel in the both trials, said the five victims in the first case did not know each other but told similar stories. Mr Jeremy said King was "working to a method which undoubtedly worked".

Mr Jeremy explained: "What he really gave, apart from generous presents, was the company and interest of a celebrity. It is easy to imagine how these young men would have felt, flattered and excited to receive the attention of such a person.

"What he was doing was exploiting his celebrity, and that in a funny way is what this case is about, the exploitation of these young men by the use of celebrity."

Mr Jeremy said the pop mogul, charged under his real name, Kenneth George King, had "carved out a career as a pop singer, a record producer, a radio and television presenter and a journalist and achieved fame and a degree of fortune".

When questioned by police, King said he met the boys for "market research" on "sex, drugs and rock and roll" but he denied any sexual assaults.

But the boys said they were subjected to touching, masturbation and buggery after King quizzed them about their sex lives, and aroused them by showing them magazines and films depicting heterosexual sex.

He also hinted he knew girls who would have sex with them and showed them a photograph of a naked woman holding a sign reading: "Let's do it".

After approaching a victim, on foot or drawing up in his Rolls-Royce - registration JK 9000 - King lost no time in "telling them of his fame".

Mr Jeremy said King was a man of "such overwhelming confidence, bordering on arrogance, that it never crossed his mind that young boys would be believed".

The first victim, now 33, was 14 or 15 when he came to London for an family outing from his home in Luton. He and his sister were approached by King in Leicester Square who asked if they knew any music shops. He chatted to them and exchanged phone numbers, inviting the boy to his home.

Soon afterwards the boy came back to London by train and was met at St Pancras by King in his Rolls-Royce. He was driven to Bayswater where King asked him about his hobbies "and suggested he added sex to the list".

After giving the boy records and a signed photograph, King drove him home to Luton and met his parents who were "no doubt impressed and reassured".

On five subsequent visits to King's home the boy was indecently assaulted but he never told anyone. The man, now a painter and decorator, explained: "I hoped, I suppose as a child, to make something of my life." King had sent him a postcard from America saying "perhaps you too will be a megastar".

The second boy was 14 when he met King while on a day trip to London. King took him to a Soho peep show where he undid his trousers and squeezed him. On later visits to his home, which lasted until he was 16, King buggered him several times.

He gave the boy presents and money and a picture of his "friend", Samantha Fox, and promised he could get a woman to have sex with him.

The victim, now 32 with a history of drug addiction and criminality, said: "I liked the aura. I did not like him buggering me. I was waiting for him to get the woman but she never did materialise."

The third victim, now 30, who met King on a holiday in London, was taken to the mews and indecently assaulted. On another occasion after King tried to bugger him and when he resisted, he drove him home to Shropshire.

Victim four had just emigrated from South Africa with his family when King approached him in the street, invited him home, showed him porn, boasted of his fame, pointed out gold records on the walls, and assaulted him.

He did not tell anyone because he thought he would not be believed. The fifth boy was 15 when King approached him, asked him home and quizzed him about his views on the latest records. He too was indecently assaulted.

In the witness box King denounced the allegations as lies. But he spent most of the time describing his professional achievements and the groups he had led to fame.

The second trial collapsed when an alleged victim, now aged 39, said he had been 16 not 15 when he had sexual contact with King and did not object at the time. Accordingly, in the absence of any evidence of assault, the prosecution failed because it had not begun within the statutory 12-month limit.

The man had told the court that he met King at the Walton Hop, a disco in Walton on Thames, and had accepted a lift home in his car.

On the way, King stopped the car and performed oral sex on him. King dropped him home and gave him £20 - "a week's wages" in the late 1970s, said the man. Although he "felt like a frozen rabbit" he accepted another lift a week later when King parked in a secluded area and buggered him. He said: "It was all quite surgical, there was no foreplay."

Nervously twisting his wedding ring, the man agreed: "I knew what was going to happen, call it consent."

Ronald Thwaites, QC, for King, said in mitigation that his client had never used violence, coercion or threats.

He now faced a bleak future in prison because of his fame and the nature of his offences. It would be too late when he was released to resume his career and he would probably be barred from revisiting America. He would not find "the sanctuary of anonymity".

Saturday, 9 August 2008

Kym Marsh vs Jonathan King


Nick McMeier: ‘Kind of a compliment, that a famous person was interested in me’
Jon Ronson: ‘You say famous. But he was JUST JONATHAN KING!’

Manipulative, quite. Predatory, exactly. Yet at the root of an accusation so late in coming , suggests one of the people Ronson interviews, is not the scar of unwanted sex imposed too young, but instead the hurt and humiliation of promises broken, the resentful fury that brews of trampled dreams. Except of course that this interviewee is a convicted abuser himself, a long-banished one-time colleague of King’s flipping unsettlingly between self-insight, self-interest and self-delusion (’sex is usually nice’); between qualified remorse, battered dignity and egocentric derision.

‘The lid has literally been lifted on the music business. It gives everyone a chance. Anyone out there trying to fake it - anyone who doesn’t deserve it, they’re quaking in their boots. Cos we’re coming to GET YOU!!’ Thus spake Myleen Klass, college-trained musician, when the first hear’say single arrived so apparently convincingly at UK #1, in Spring 2001. Thrown together by chance or design, she and Kym Marsh apparently never found a workable rhythm, but there - at the start at least - was the percussion that should have fused it: the rolling ash between (on one hand) their shared, hungry, naive idealism and (on the other) the cynical reason not so much of the industry, but of all wised-up industry watchers, of anyone who’s ever mouthed the words “manufactured” or “hyped” or product” with any sort of contempt. The argument is that Jonathan King flourished because those around him knew, stayed quiet, were complicit. But the complicity of cynical reason goes far further than that: this is the deepest, most hateful insight of this bright, talented, unhappy, arrogant, wounded, deeply unpleasant man.

‘The one thing I have always cared about is music,’ says King still: and in his first hit (the likable ëEveryone’s Gone to the Moon’, 1965, written and recorded when he was still a slender teenager himself, long years before he sneered his looks away), there’s a deep-set tension between its of-the-times idealism ñ now we’re all free to be freaks, equal and lovely in our shared estrangement - and the overt unreality, not to say impossibility, of the title and the claim. What King came to twig between then and his next hits (and first known abuses) was that the deliberate abolition of exactly that 60s popcult idealism - the open presentation, in other words, of the industry as a ruthless enjoyment-dispensing machine that only the superior have the gumption to grasp and run and use and not be used by ñ would present, and be accepted, as a refreshing, robust, unsappy vision of the mass-culture combine unmasked. Stardom is never talent; fame is never love; only losers dream. And - as his attitude to his victims continues furiously to shout - if they believed any of those promises, they deserved all they got; if they were hating what I was doing, they were fools and knaves and liars for not saying so sooner….

Three weeks ago Kym Marsh refused to bite her tongue yet again: a filmed show for Brit troops in Oman was ‘a shameless publicity stunt’, she announced, and this time she was off and away. As she maybe threw away her last chance of celebrity escape from herself, the wised-up world crowed in near-unison: ‘Publicity stunt? What about hear’say WASN’T a publicity stunt? This silly talent-free puppet bimbo, everyone understood the contract but her…’ So how soon do we get to denounce the wised-up crowing world as King’s most-used, most-trusted, most-fooled accomplice?

MC Muxed Up Pedophile!

Artist: The Nonce feat. Aceyalone
Track: Bus Stops
Album: World Ultimate (1995)

MC Muxed Up Pedophile! Here he is with his cup of viagra, thinking of the next boy to abuse.
He even sings and shouts out, that there is nothing wrong with buggering kids.
It wont be too long before he is locked up for good in a secure mental establishment.
I am just glad that the media are keeping well away from this vile pervert.

Jonathan King - Vile Pervert:

Jonathan King - Vile Pervert: The Musical

Jonathan King as Oscar Wilde, from Vile Pervert: The Musical: "There's nothing wrong with buggering boys ... "

I hadn’t ever expected to have sight of Jonathan King’s cock, but life’s full of little – or not so little – surprises. In his Vile Pervert: The Musical movie he parts his flasher’s mackintosh to reveal all (contemptuously mocking and flaunting his own notoriety), an unveiling to 90 minutes of mischief and mayhem from the currently disgraced monarch of misrule.

The greatest compliment I can pay him is that he is authentically and spectacularly shocking. There’s no question in my mind that this show should premiere on stage at the Edinburgh Fringe – provided that audiences agree to be tied and gagged to prevent disruption.

King has set to music his decline and fall (and furious afterlife) precipitated by sex with under-age teenage boys, crimes for which he was convicted and jailed, with a libretto part-inspired by tabloid mock-horrors and King's own impenitence. He makes his case for innocence and in the process lampoons and scandalises his enemies – such as PR Max Clifford (comically reinvented here as Waxie Maxie, the smarmy, money-grubbing “silver stoat”) and Sun editor Rebekah Wade (reborn by King as Flame Mitchell in drag and long red wig, whose mantra is: “Two tits good, two balls bad”).

King has two principal arguments in his defence: evidence against him is unreliable (and I think there's a case to answer, at least); in many other countries, he would not have been prosecuted in the first place. He won’t win new friends; he may even alienate a few. He will disgust further his critics. But what of the show?

I would place it up there with Tracey Emin’s soiled bed or Damien Hirst’s pickled carcasses or one of Mark McGowan’s demo stunts: events of pre-meditated lunacy that must be marvelled at because no one thought to do the like before. Who would think to dress up as Oscar Wilde (I like the attention to sartorial detail) and sing “There’s nothing wrong with buggering boys”, or show a cartoon of the silver stoat cock-arsing his clients, but King?

Among the permutations of the unthinkable Vile Pervert is certainly one. It should be staged at the Tate Modern as a living art exhibit, as King - or his looped hologram - serenades against "professional victims" (his accusers) and reminds uncomprehending tourists that he once wrote a weekly column for The Sun and earned thousands of pounds a week from it – “I saw the hardcore porn on journalists’ computer screens, there for ‘research’ … the bestiality, necrophilia … I know where the bodies are buried,” he informs/threatens.

Vile Pervert works for me as a storm of raging energy and transcends the personal issue by its disgraceful assault on media and PR power - on the lies, the bullshit. In that sense I think King has done something here that’s better than he could have hoped. The Wades, the Cliffords, and so many others, need major trashing: we need to see these people scurrilously mocked just for the hell of it - to put them in their place. So we can see them and keep our eye on them. They have real, unaccountable power - more real power than most politicians.

The King is certainly not dead - news that won't please everyone.

Convicted Sex Pervert Jonathan King Protests His Innocence

If he thought that he was above the law by having underrage sex with boys, then I

cannot pervievably think about what his appeal is going to be based upon?

Maybe it's just me!

11:41am UK, Wednesday February 27, 2008

James Silver, Media Reporter

Disgraced pop mogul Jonathan King has been told the European Court of Human Rights may accept his appeal against his conviction for sex offences against teenage boys.

180 Jonathan King head down

King: 'Everybody was doing it'

In a move which could see him cleared early next year, the court has been persuaded to take another look at the application, despite having previously rejected it.

His legal team say they can now provide irrefutable evidence that King was in New York when one of his crimes - for which he received a six-year sentence - was supposedly committed in London.

The impresario - who was convicted at the Old Bailey in 2001 of six counts of sexual abuse - told Sky News Online: "My barrister describes it as a major breakthrough."

Sitting in the anonymous swirl and bustle of a central London hotel café, King, who has vociferously maintained his innocence since his arrest, draws stares from people who walk past.

The 63-year-old is wearing a multi-coloured waistcoat, dark green baseball-cap, white shirt with gold cufflinks, tracksuit trousers and trainers.

A money-belt hangs around his waist.

He has always dressed eccentrically, but today he resembles a jockey who has just been mugged by a tourist.

Two-and-a-half years after his release from jail, King - though badly shaken by the recent death of his elderly mother - is still battling to clear his name.

News about his appeal has been greeted with a deafening silence from the press, in sharp contrast to his arrest and trial which garnered tens of thousands of - often lurid - words.

After he was freed in March 2005, King told The Guardian that "the mere mention of my name provokes hysteria" in the tabloids.

So I wonder what he makes of the media coverage he has received since?

"It's been entirely predictable," he replies.

"Most of my friends told me to come out with a coat over my head, skulk into a car and say nothing.

"But that's just not me, I'm afraid.

"I told them if I'm coming out as a 'Vile Pervert', which I knew was what all the newspapers would say, I'd rather be a front-page 'Vile Pervert' than one buried away on page 36."

It is a revealing admission from a man who clearly believes notoriety is preferable to being forgotten about altogether.

A month after his release - when the initial feeding-frenzy had abated - King opened the News of the World to find a picture of himself sitting in a deckchair under the headline: "Pervert in the Park".

The paper declared it had "caught the sex monster slumped in a deckchair ogling an innocent child strolling in London's Hyde Park."

Talking about the incident now, he claims the newspaper set the whole thing up and "doctored" the image to make it look like he was "ogling" the child.

"I'd been doing an interview with a TV journalist, who I didn't trust an inch.

"Suddenly, he said he had to go off and have a pee. While he was gone a long-lens photographer took the pictures.

"Afterwards, I complained to the Press Complaints Commission."

But the newspaper watchdog rejected his complaint, finding there was no evidence the image had been tampered with.

After the NotW story, King slipped off the media radar altogether.

Indeed, so little has been written about him he is convinced there has been a decision by editors to "freeze [him] out".

He says: "It's almost as if a red light comes on when someone mentions my name. I don't even crop up in celebrity birthday lists anymore."

Similarly he claims there have been "several occasions" in which journalists, who have written positive pieces about him, have had their articles spiked.

Yet King was never entirely frozen out.

The Observer's Lynn Barber, the columnist Carol Sarler and the investigative reporter Bob Woffinden have all been notably sympathetic to his cause.

And the recently-deceased former Daily Mirror editor Richard Stott was perhaps King's most influential media supporter.

Stott said that while he did not agree with King's assertion that he had not committed any criminal offences, underage sex was rife in the music industry and the musician was the victim of what amounted to a homophobic "witch-hunt".

"If King, like many of the stars at the time, had taken advantage of girls instead of boys, then nothing would have been done and what was written [in the press] would have been very different," he wrote.

King, who has legal bills of £750,000, freely admits he had sex with teenagers who were under the age of consent.

"Anyone who was around in the 1960s? All us pop stars were [hitting on] anything that moved.

"Loads of them were groupies who put on the face-paint and the bras and claimed to be 18 and we thought we'd be lucky if they were 16, but they probably weren't a day over 14.

"Everybody was doing it. That's the way it was back then.

"I was bi-sexual and had sex with both genders. I found it ludicrous that it was legal to have sex with a girl of 16 but not with a boy of the same age."

A few days after this interview I phone King to tell him that his comments about having sex with underage groupies are very difficult to square with his campaign to quash his conviction.

"I've always said I was guilty of breaking the age of consent laws because they weren't equalised," he replies.

"But I wasn't guilty of having sex with the men I was convicted of [having sex with]."

He is missing the point but I let it lie.

Even if he is successful on appeal, I wonder whether he thinks he will ever be able to convince the media that he is not a 'vile pervert' or 'pop pariah'?

"I suspect that it won't make any difference for 95% of the media," he says.

"For them I will be a vile pervert for the rest of my days."

He adds: "But thankfully, unlike most people, I have never cared about the opinions of strangers."

Friday, 8 August 2008

The trifeldge putinard destroyer of the noncesphere!

Courtesy Adam Buxton @ UTube

He's probably just Misunderstood!

He's probably just Misunderstood!

If you've got 96 minutes of this fine sunny day with nothing else to do but watch this, then I suggest you kill yourself. But if you've got something to live for, then a quick skim of this will probably exonerate Jonathan King entirely. Or perhaps not, given his defence still hasn't shifted from "it's all lies... and it was different back then!"

It's possibly inspired by other keen champion of the young R Kelly and his mental 'Trapped In The Closet' series - in fact Jonathan's apparently pulled of a major coup by roping in David Baddiel to play him. But alas, there's precious few dwarves and rather too much sub-Fantasy Football League sketches passing for 'satire'. And the cartoon segments are absolutely mental - perhaps he IS a genius after all?


Anyway... don't be fooled by the options for High, Medium or Low quality video feeds - the quality here is all of the 'lower than Warwick Davis' kneecaps' standard.
Or a rats ankles.

Nonce Sense!

The pedophile connexion Denning and King!

Benders' Jonathan King Legacy!

Jonathan King leaves prison protesting innocence!

Jonathan King Hate Campaign!

King thought boys would be ignored


sexual assaults on teenage boys

Jonathan King wins right to appeal to Europe over his convictions for sexual assaults on teenage boys

Last updated at 18:08 10 November 2007

Pop impresario Jonathan King, convicted of a series of sexual assaults on teenage boys, has launched an appeal at the European Court of Human Rights.

King, 62, who has always protested his innocence, claims he received an unfair trial. In June lawyers submitted his case to the Strasbourg court, which accepted it last week.

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King, 62, convicted of a series of sex assaults on teeange boys, claims he received an unfair trial

He claims he was in New York when one of the offences ? for which he received a six-year sentence ? was committed in London.

King was convicted at the Old Bailey in September 2001 of six separate paedophile offences up to 20 years earlier.

He was sentenced to seven years in jail and served half that time before being released on parole in March 2005.

When he was released, King says he went through his papers and discovered that on the weekend in question ? September 7 and 8, 1985 ? he was in New York for the US Open Tennis men's final between John McEnroe and Ivan Lendl.

Steven Bird, King's solicitor, said: 'It is encouraging that the ECHR has accepted the application। We now hope the judges will consider carefully whether Mr King had a fair trial.'

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Here's what readers have had to say so far. Why not add your thoughts below?

So he was away for one of the offences - what about the other 5 he was found guilty of? Who's paying for this appeal? I do hope it's not the taxpayer as I would hate to think my hard earned money was being spent on this.- Ruth, Poole, UK, 10/11/2007 16:58

Jonathan King jailed for child sex abuse

Jonathan King jailed for child sex abuse

· Star used celebrity to exploit boys
· King sentenced to seven years
· Pop mogul to appeal

Jonathan King

Jonathan King

Pop mogul Jonathan King was today sentenced to seven years in prison after being convicted of molesting schoolboys.

Judge David Paget told a pale and shaken King that he had used his position in the pop world to seduce young boys.

Judge Paget said: "This was a serious breach of trust. You used your fame and success to attract adolescent and impressionable boys. "You then abused the trust they and their parents placed in you."

King, of Queensborough studios, Bayswater, central London, had been convicted of six offences of indecent assault, buggery and attempted buggery against five youths aged 14 to 16 between 1983 and 1989.

The Old Bailey, in London, had been told how 56-year-old King had lured the boys to his central London home where he seduced them with sexy pictures of girls.

The court heard he would often pick up boys when they were on holiday or day trips to London, and would sometimes take them home in his brown Rolls-Royce.

King had been convicted of the six offences in September of this year but the trial could not be reported until today because he had faced three other trials for similar offences.

Today, however, following a meeting between lawyers and police, the court was told that it had been decided that the prosecution would not proceed with the other cases, and reporting restrictions were lifted.

The second trial alleging he committed serious sexual offences against two boys in the 1970s collapsed yesterday. The prosecution offered no evidence after one of the victims said he could have been 16 at the time. If he was over 16 the prosecution would need to prove that he did not consent to the sexual acts.

King's defence counsel said today he would be appealing against conviction.

He had been questioned about assaults on boys over four decades from the 1960s to the 1990s.

The complainants contacted police after news reports that King was arrested in November last year.

The Cambridge-educated singer, producer and television personality, whose show business career spans 36 years, was remanded to Belmarsh prison, south-east London, following the convictions on September 27.

He had denied all the charges, but at the end of a three-week trial, a jury of four women and seven men convicted him of four charges of indecent assault, one of buggery and one of attempted buggery.

The court was told that all but two of the victims had been assaulted on more than one occasion.

The five complainants, now aged mainly in their early 30s, said in their evidence that they trusted King because he was famous.

King was charged under his real name of Kenneth King. His brother Andrew and agent Chris Poole were in court to see him convicted.

Celebrities, including lyricist Sir Tim Rice, gave evidence to his character in court, though none was aware of the details of the allegations against him.

That was confined to what the "secret world" in which King seduced boys after gaining the confidence of their families.

David Jeremy, prosecuting, told the jury that King had carved out a successful career as a pop singer, record producer, radio and television presenter and journalist.

"Through his own efforts and talents, he has achieved fame and a degree of fortune which often accompanies fame," he said.

But King also had a "secret world" in which he manipulated and deceived, and thought he was "invulnerable" because no one would believe the youngsters.

Mr Jeremy said King met the boys around London, invited them to his home, and assaulted them after showing them sexy pictures and films.

After the assaults, he gave them presents such as records and T-shirts. "What he really gave them was his company, the company and interest of a celebrity. It is not hard to imagine how these young men would have felt flattered and excited by the attention of such a person," said Mr Jeremy

Mr Jeremy said King would have been in his late 30s or early 40s. Some of the young male victims were subjected to one-off assaults, but other suffered several assaults over a period of time.

The victims did not know each other, and were from different parts of the country.

Mr Jeremy said that when King was arrested in November last year, some of the photographs he has used as seduction aids were found in his home. He had also kept photographs of some of the boys.

King admitted the boys had been to his home but said there had been no sexual contact. "It's all lies," he said.

He said he spoke to thousands of youngsters about their tastes in music, which allowed him to produce hits such as last year's Who Let The Dogs Out.

But the prosecution said King's "market research" provided him with a cover for his the real reason why he wanted to befriend young men from modest backgrounds.

King had a top 10 hit with Everyone's Gone to the Moon in 1965 before completing his MA in English Literature at Cambridge.

He went on to run Decca records and his own record company UK Records. He was involved in producing records for or founding the Bay City Rollers, Genesis and 10cc.

King has also presented the BBC television programme Entertainment USA in the 1980s, stood twice for parliament as an independent, and has published several books.