Turkish President’s Son Who Raped And Murdered American And British Reporters Becomes Fugitive

November 29, 2015

Turkish President’s Son Who Raped And Murdered American And British Reporters Becomes Fugitive

By: Sorcha Faal, and as reported to her Western Subscribers

A shocking new Foreign Intelligence Service (SVR) report circulating in the Kremlin today states that an arrest warrant has been issued for the son of Turkey’s President Recep Erdogan after he failed to appear in a Turkish Superior Court investigating the Erdogan “inner circle” criminal cartel, and that further investigation by Russian analysts has, also, linked him to the rape and murders of American and British reporters who uncovered, and reported on, Turkey’s support for Islamic State terrorists in Syria.

According to this report, the SVR was authorized this past week to open an international criminal investigation of Bilal Erdogan, the son of Turkey’s President, after an agreement was made between President Putin and French President Francois Hollande to target the Erdogan criminal cartel after the shooting down of an Aerospace Forces bomber aircraft over Syria that Syrian Information Minister, Omran al-Zoubi, stated was revenge for Russia’s destruction of the Islamic State-Turkey oil smuggling business that has earned these criminals nearly one billion dollars.

Bilal Erdogan (far right) with known Islamic State leaders

Though the SVR has long known of Bilal Erdogan’s links with Islamic State terrorists on behalf of his father’s criminal cartel, this report continues, there were only two Western reporters this past year who reported to their viewers/readers on these facts, Serena Shim and Jacky Sutton, who both were raped and murdered by Turkey’s National Intelligence Organization (MIT) under orders given personally by President Erdogan.

American Reporter Serena Shim

British Reporter Jacky Sutton

Serena Shim, this report notes, was a reporter for the Western news service of Iran’s Press TV when on 19 October 2014 she was captured, tortured, raped and murdered by Turkish MIT agents just days after she released a stunning report detailing Turkey’s support of Islamic State terrorists—and which after the release of this broadcast was branded by the Erdogan criminal cartel as a spy, a completely made up accusation she replied against by stating:

“I’m very surprised at this accusation – I even thought of approaching Turkish intelligence because I have nothing to hide… I am a bit worried, because…Turkey has been labeled by Reporters Without Borders as the largest prison for journalists…so I am frightened about what they might use against me… We were some of the first people on the ground –if not the first people – to get that story of…militants going in through the Turkish border…I’ve got images of them in World Food Organization trucks. It was very apparent that they were militants by their beards, by the clothes they wore, and they were going in there with NGO trucks.”

On the one year anniversary of Serena Shim’s brutal rape and murder, this report continues, former BBC producer Jacky Sutton, as the Iraq director for the Institute of War and Peace Reporting (IWPR), began an in-depth report on her death when she too was brutally raped and murdered on 18 October by Turkish MIT agents too.

In Turkey’s MIT “amateur/clumsy/absurd” cover-up of the rape and murders of Serena Shim and Jacky Sutton, this report further notes, they claimed that Shim was killed in an auto accident that neither the driver or vehicle were ever identified or provided, and that Sutton suicided herself by hanging herself by her shoelaces in an Istanbul airport restroom because she had missed her flight.

Most appallingly, this report continues, has been that Turkey’s MIT has continued their lies about these deaths even after, on 20 October, new video was released proving that Jacky Sutton went through Istanbul airport security in time to make her flight.

Most disturbing, however, in this report is the SVR stating that electronic surveillance of Bilal Erdogan on the dates of these crimes (19 October 2014 and 18 October 2015) show him in the exact locations of both Serena Shim and Jacky Sutton thus providing enough prima-facie evidence of his complicity along with Turkey’s MIT in the rape and murder of these two women that warrants continued investigation, if not an outright indictment for rape and murder.

As always too, this report concludes, the Western propaganda media continues to cover-up the rape and murder of these two heroic reporters with neither the American or British regimes even investigating these atrocities—which should come as no surprise as the hatred towards women of both the US and UK is well known as evidenced by their continued support of the largest women’s prison the world has ever known, Saudi Arabia.


  • theunhivedmind

    İstanbul court issues warrant for ‘complainant’ Bilal Erdoğan

    November 27, 2015, Friday/ 18:11:58/ TODAY’S ZAMAN / ISTANBUL

    Supreme Court of Appeals judge Erkan Özkaya, who is overseeing a probe into the judge and prosecutor who oversaw a major corruption investigation into members of President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan’s inner circle, has issued a warrant for the president’s son, Bilal, after he failed to show up at the first hearing on Nov. 2.

    Prosecutor Muammer Akkaş and judge Süleyman Karaçöl were removed from their jobs after they took part in a major corruption probe that went public on Dec. 17, 2013, in the final episode of a series of efforts by the government to gloss over the investigations and punish the members of the judiciary who carried them out.

    Karaçöl and Akkaş were arrested in September and a probe was launched against them. They face trial on charge of misconduct. Although Bilal Erdoğan was called by the court to testify as a ‘complainant’ within the scope of the probe, he failed to show up at the first hearing without presenting any valid reason. Upon this, a warrant was issued requesting the presence of the president’s son in court at a later date.
    Akkaş was in charge of the corruption probe, which was publicized on Dec. 25, 2013. He ordered the detention of dozens of suspects, including a number of government-affiliated figures and businessmen. However, the İstanbul Police Department, which saw an extensive purge of its top officers following the first wave of the graft probe went public on Dec. 17, 2003, did not comply with the order to detain the suspects.

    Shortly after the order was made, the prosecutors involved in the Dec. 25 investigation, including Akkaş, were removed from office on the grounds that they had abused their authority. The government assigned new prosecutors to the investigation, who later dropped the charges against all the suspects.

    Among the suspects of the Dec. 25 investigation were Bilal Erdoğan, businessmen Mehmet Cengiz, Mustafa Latif Topbaş and Yasin al-Qadi, a Saudi businessman who is on the US Treasury Department’s “Specially Designated Global Terrorist” list.

    Akkaş and Karaçöl, along with the prosecutors involved in the Dec. 17 probe, were suspended. In March, the 2nd Chamber of the Supreme Board of Judges and Prosecutors (HSYK) allowed the prosecution of Akkaş and Karaçöl.

    In a similar development, detention warrants with a demand for arrest were also issued for three prosecutors who took part in the Dec. 17 corruption probe. The warrants were issued for prosecutors Zekeriya Öz, Celal Kara and Mehmet Yüzgeç on charges of “forming an illegal organization,” “attempting to topple or incapacitate the Turkish government through the use of force or coercion” and “preventing it from performing its duties partially or completely.”

  • theunhivedmind

    Mystery of American journalist killed in car crash in Turkey… just days after she claimed intelligence services had threatened her over her coverage of siege of Kobane

    Journalist Serena Shim killed in car crash in southern Turkey over weekend
    On Friday she expressed concerns she may be arrested by Turkish officials
    Told Press TV that local intelligence agents had accused her of being a spy
    She earlier claimed to have seen ISIS militants being smuggled into Turkey
    Terrorists were travelling from Syria in the back of aid vehicles, she claimed

    PUBLISHED: 10:57, 20 October 2014 | UPDATED: 11:32, 20 October 2014

    An American journalist has been killed in a car crash in Turkey just days after claiming she claimed the Turkish intelligence services had threatened her over her reporting of the siege of Kobane.

    Serena Shim, who worked for Iran’s state-owned Press TV as Turkey correspondent, died in the city of Suruc after the car in which she was travelling reportedly collided with a ‘heavy vehicle’.

    Shim’s death came just days after she spoke on camera of her fears of being arrested, claiming Turkish intelligence agents had accused her of spying after one of her reports suggested ISIS militants were being smuggled back and forth over the Syrian border in the back of aid vehicles.

    Shim, an American citizen of Lebanese origin, had been working in Turkey for Press TV – the Iranian state-owned television network.

    In a report published on the company’s website, it is claimed she had been in a rental car on the way back to her hotel in the town of Suruc in Urfa Province when the ‘suspicious’ accident took place.

    Neither the ‘heavy vehicle’ nor the driver involved in the crash have been located after the incident, Press TV claimed, adding that her parents ‘refused to believe’ the crash had been an accident and are planning to pursue the matter legally.

    Press TV’s account of the crash has been somewhat disputed by Turkish newspaper Hurriyet Daily News, however, who said the vehicle involved was a cement mixer and that the as-yet-unidentified driver had been arrested at the scene.

    Due to its strategic location close to the Syrian border, Suruc is where much of the international media covering the crisis in Kobane has been based over the past few weeks.

    Only last Friday Shim was interviewed on camera by Press TV about her fears of being arrested by Turkish intelligence agencies.

    In the short interview she alleged that she had been approached and accused of spying after a report in which he said she claimed to have received images of Islamic State terrorists being smuggled over the Turkey-Syria in vehicles belonging to the World Food Organization and other aid groups.

    Shim described herself as ‘surprised’ at the accusation, ‘because I have nothing to hide and I have never done anything aside my job.’


    Islamic State militants have shot and wounded a senior Syrian rebel commander inside Turkey, it has been claimed, raising yet more questions of Ankara’s commitment to defeating the terror group.

    Abu Issa, the leader of a group fighting ISIS in the besieged city of Kobane, and his 20-year-old son Ammar, were ambushed by jihadists in the southeastern Turkish town of Urfa on Friday afternoon.

    The pair – who had been attending a meeting with Turkish officials – were snatched from their car in an apparent kidnapping attempt, after the driver of their car allegedly simply switched off the engine when confronted by four heavily armed ISIS militants at a roadblock.

    After being seized they were driven at high speed towards the Syrian border and only managed to escape when one of the third-party smugglers ISIS uses to transport people and weapons into Syria bailed on the plan after spotting Turkish soldiers.

    None of the Islamic State attackers wore masks and two of them were known to Abu Issa from fighting in Kobane, his aides in the Thuwar Raqqa rebel group told the Telegraph.

    Using an alternative acronym for the terror group, spokesman Ahmed Abdul Khader said: ‘Isil cars blocked the road ahead of them, and four armed men grabbed them from the vehicle. It was 6.30pm.’

    A matching account of the kidnapping was reportedly given to the newspaper by another military commander in the group, Abo Ayham.

    He claimed that Abu Issa’s driver – who was also his most trusted advisor – had been in on the plot, driving the rebel leader into a quiet back road where the extremist were waiting, refusing to turn the vehicle around when ordered to do so, and turning off the car’s engine rather than trying to escape.

    The news raises yet more questions about Turkey’s commitment to the international fight against ISIS, after Ankara drew a great deal of international criticism for refusing to intervene to help Kurdish fighters battling militants just 200 yards over the border in Kobane.

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