gangsters warn cops to stay off ‘kurdish street’ in nottingham and offer £5k bribes to drop drug dealing probe
Officials investigating some crimes, including the sale of illegal cigarettes, drug trafficking and human trafficking, were even offered a bribe of 5,000 to stay away.
But as part of the fight against \"criminal acts of commercial scale\", the police turned down their money and raided a mini market many times.
The Nottingham referee\'s court was told that they seized 34,640 pounds worth of legal tobacco in a search.
The police also found an illegal immigrant locked in a hole so he could hand the cigarettes to the store.
\"Illegal tobacco is used to fund crimes, mainly drug supply and human trafficking,\" said PC Lee Wilson.
Senior members of Kurdish organized crime have been using it to fund criminal activity in the Radford Road area.
\"A Kurdish businessman has offered to stop the tobacco investigation for £ 5,000 a month.
\"Along with other people involved in the operation, we had a search dog and were told \'police are not welcome on the street \'.
It is described as \"Kurdish Street \".
The official told the court store that it was filled with \"canned food and pickled items to create an illusion\", but that they actually existed to supply illegal tobacco.
The workers created complex hiding places.
Includes a fuse box controlled by a fake fuse box, which can only be turned on if a switch is thrown, which turns off the magnet that controls the lock.
Fake walls were also built, and some cigarettes were hidden in juice containers during the raid.
District judge Leo Pyle ordered the closure of the mini market for three months.
\"No,\" he added.
On this land.
There will never be streets or shops where criminals can do business with impunity.
\"Every citizen is bound by the rule of law.
There is no so-called Kurdish Street \".
\"Trade standards officer Paul Wheddon revealed that given that the only task is to pass cigarettes out, how a secret cellar is lined up with\" failed asylum seekers in Britain who have no right\"
The judge said: \"This is actually a cell.
He can\'t get out.
No escape if there is an emergency.
\"After the hearing, the city council\'s chief trading standards and counter-
Social behaviour officer Richard anteliff said: \"We believe this is a landmark decision of the court to give us the opportunity to use the right to close in other places involved in the sale of illegal tobacco products.
\"The message to those who are engaged in this criminal activity is clear: if you continue, we will most likely close you.
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