Let’s be clear, the Wellington musicians sexual assaults revealed here are not about all, or even one percent of Wellington musicians, but a very small group of immigrants bound together by their cultural and religious heritage. Their treatment of women (and men) outside of their group as inferiour sexual play-toys is governed by the behavior of their role-model.
These Wellington musicians sexual assaults have come to our attention because the response by NZ society has mirrored that of similar assault/rape groups in the UK, Australia and Europe. Complainants to police and social workers have been ignored, marginalised, and victims have been blamed. Again, this follows what happened in the UK, Australia and Europe. The media has been light on details, presumably as the offenders claim protected minority status, shocking all, especially considering the huge number of victims involved. This behaviour mirrors exactly what has happened in the UK Australia and Europe, with the men from the same religious/cultural background. This is not a ‘race issue’ because a singular religion and culture can span all races.
Modern day Muslims have bound themselves together by their shahada, which adds “Mohammad”, aka Ibn Abi Kabsha, to the shahada found in the Quran. The Arabic word “Mohammad” translates to “the Blessed One” which was used by Christians as a title for Christ, and by Jews in place of “YHWH”.
The hundreds of records on this site of behaviour similar to these Wellington musicians sexual assaults and the prophet Mohammad is testimony that the sexual lifestyle of their prophet who was notorious for his legitimisation of child marriage, rape of war victims, honour killings, and sex slavery trade has lived on throughout the world. The records of his behaviour can be found in the Quran, Biography and Sayings of their prophet.
A complainant has spoken for the first time amid a series of allegations of sexual assault, sexual harassment, rape and drugging by a group of Wellington musicians.
The 20-year-old woman is calling for others who may have similar experiences to come forward and speak to police, as their “little puzzle piece” may help form “the bigger part of the puzzle”.
It comes after multiple allegations were made public on social media earlier this week about a group of Wellington musicians, which included sexual assault, sexual harassment, drugging and rape.
An unnamed woman said at least 60 people, both men and women, messaged her with claims of similar allegations involving the same group, which she then re-posted anonymously online.
Police have opened an investigation, dubbed Operation Emerald, and urged people to speak with them and refrain from posting on social media.
On Thursday, police said inquiries were ongoing into “a number of allegations of sexual assault”.
“In order to protect the privacy of those who have come forward to make a complaint, and the ongoing veracity of the investigation, we will not be providing any updates currently.”
With the support of city councillor Tamatha Paul, who is a complainants’ advocate, and sexual abuse victims’ advocate Louise Nicholas, the woman decided to speak publicly.
Stuff has not named her for legal reasons, but can reveal she has filed a complaint with police of historical indecent assault.
The woman said the process had made her feel stronger and was encouraged by the support she had received from police and other complainants.
“I trust the justice system will deliver justice … The hardest part [of the police process] is recounting the story yourself. The emotional aspect is the most difficult thing. But I feel like this massive weight has been lifted off my shoulders.
All of us [the complainants] felt like our individual situations were not important enough to report. That mentality is the problem.
“The definition of sexual assault is non-consensual sexual contact. Whether that be a slap on the butt or a rape, it’s a crime.”
When the incident initially happened, the woman said she reached out for help to a women’s support service and to friends, but found the advice unhelpful.
“What happened was this thing of minimisation about what happened. I felt like something was wrong and I didn’t know what to do about it. So I asked for advice … the culture of the advice I got was minimalism, ‘there’s not a lot you can do’ [they said].”
Her messages for others with similar experiences was simple: “Don’t let it go, don’t let it stand – go to police”.
“Be brave, report it … I also encourage people not to compare their situations, your little thing that happened to you is part of a bigger picture.
“Your story alone can be much bigger and show a pattern of behaviour … if more people keep coming forward, the police can build a picture and it gives them more information, so they can deal with the people causing harm.”
She urged people to not share their experiences on social media.
People may get “immediate gratification” by going on social media, but they would regret it, she said.
“The people who hurt you will not get the justice they deserve.”
The online activity led to some people carrying out “vigilante justice”, she said.
“You are putting some people in danger for no legitimate reason.”
While she was against the online naming, the social media allegations showed one person can make a difference in normalising conversations about sexual assault, she said.
Stuff has also not named the accused or the social media platform where the accusations were made, for legal reasons.
The woman wanted people to “prepare themselves” to know what to do if they witness or experience sexual assault.
“As sad as it is, there is a culture here where this happens a lot and you need to know how to hold yourself in these situations. It’s as important as being prepared for a fire, earthquake or a tsunami. You have to a plan in place for when you witness or experience it, until that culture disappears.”
She also urged people to understand the recent allegations were not a “Wellington music problem”.
“Wellington musicians aren’t responsible. That culture has no place… it’s a universal people problem,” she said.