Nigel Evans, a Conservative member of parliament, has become the latest high profile figure to be cleared of serious sexual allegations. The British police, acting under the guidance and control of feminists in the abuse industry, and ultimately Keir Starmer and then Alison Saunders in their roles as the Chief Prosecuter, charged Nigel Evans with rape and assault charges for making a pass at another man who did not even consider himself a victim, as well as for 'raping' another homosexual man who had climbed into bed with him naked. It appears that at last there is a backlash against the CPS witch hunts on the horizon, with the possibility of Alison Saunders being forced to resign, both her and Keir Starmers being sued, or even hopefully prosecuted and caged.
Attorney General faces demands to launch a review into the way sex offence cases are carried out following acquittal of Nigel Evans.
There were calls for an urgent review of the way sexual offences are prosecuted after former Deputy Speaker Nigel Evans was cleared of rape and sexual assault, ending “11-months of hell”.
The 56-year-old Ribble Valley MP, who resigned the Conservative Whip last year after being charged, had been accused of a string of sex attacks against seven young men between 2002 and 2009.
The charges threatened to wreck the career of a man who has been in Westminster for 22-years and is one of the most widely respected members of the House.
But after a four week trial, in which the jury heard three of the alleged victims describe how they did not believe any crime had been committed, Mr Evans was found not guilty of all charges.
The jury took just four and half hours to acquit Mr Evans, who sobbed in the dock as he was told he was free to go.....
.... Last night former Shadow Home Secretary David Davis said the Attorney General should launch an urgent review of how the CPS prosecuted sexual offences.
He said: “This case has highlighted serious concerns over how the police and the Crown Prosecution Service bring sexual offence cases to court. In particular we must now review the process whereby the police and the Crown Prosecution Service put together a large number of lesser, subsidiary cases in order to reinforce one serious case when prosecuting sexual offences.
“It is clear from the way that this case proceeded that there is a risk of a serious injustice being done to an innocent man, and I would call on the Attorney General to urgently review this issue."