Wanted criminals in bangalore dating

wanted criminals in bangalore dating

But Scotland Yard is determined to catch the high-risk offenders and has taken the unusual step of releasing their pictures in an attempt to bring them to justice.

Detective Sergeant Peter Rance, leading the operation for the Met Extradition Unit, said: ‘Do you recognise these faces? Maybe you know where these people live, work or socialise?

Police believe it is as likely that the fugitives will be recognised from a social networking site or chatroom, such as Facebook or Twitter, as spotted walking down the street.

Lord Ashcroft, the Tory peer who launched the Crimestoppers hotline, said: ‘People should have the right to live without the fear of crime and we are encouraging the public to call us completely anonymously if they recognise any of these individuals or have any information as to their whereabouts.

Each year since 2001, Efraim Zuroff of the Simon Wiesenthal Center produces an Annual Status Report on the Worldwide Investigation and Prosecution of Nazi war criminals which, since at least 2005, includes a list of “most wanted” criminals that are yet to be convicted.

In 1933, July, Sommer was 12 years old and became a member of the Hitler Youth (Hitlerjugend) and claimed the rank of Jungzugfuhrer within the Deutsche Jungvolk. In 1939, 1st September, he signed up to the NSDAP Nazi Party, at the age of 18. In October of the same year, Sommer signed up to the Waffen-SS.

He fought in the 1st SS Division Leibstandarte SS Adolf Hitler in Ukraine and in the Balkans. Sommer was wounded twice and gained the Iron Cross 2nd Class. In 1943 he applied to gain the rank of SS-Reservefuhrer. Following some training in Proschnitz, he was given the rank of SS-Untersturmfuhrer in 1944, 30th January. He worked as a Zugfuhrer and then later on as a Kompaniefuhrer within the 7th Kompanie des II Bataillons / SS-Panzergrenadier-Regiment 35. In 1944, 19th August Sommer was awarded the Iron Cross 1st Class. Towards the end of the War, he served in the 4th SS Volunteer Panzergrenadier Brigade in the Netherlands.

In 2005, 22nd June, Sommer along with nine other former members of the SS were tried and convicted by a military court in Italy (La Spezia) for the ‘continued murder with special cruelty’ of residents of Sant’Anna di Stazzema – 560 villagers to be exact. Each of the ten men were sentenced to a lifetime imprisonment term and also ordered to make compensation payments. 5 of these men, including Sommer, appealed this conviction but were unsuccessful and the convictions were ruled final in a military court in Rome, in 2006.

Further investigations against Sommer were started in Germany in 2002, but they have not yet brought any charges against him. A lawyer from Hamburg, Gabriela Heinecke, who heads up the ‘Nebenklage’ of survivors from Italy of the Nazi massacres, is continually denied access to Sommers records by the public prosecution department in Germany.

Algimantas Mykolas Dailide (born 1921, 12th March in Kaunas) was an official in the Lithuanian Security Police (Saugumas). Following the end of the War, he sought refuge in the US, claiming to have been a ‘forester’.
Whilst in the US he worked as a real-estate agent up until his retirement, when he moved to Florida (Gulfport). In 1997 he had his citizenship revoked, and he voluntarily left the US in 2004.

A court in Lithuania convicted him of having arrested and detained some Jews who had attempted to flee from the Vilna Ghetto, and for also arresting and detaining 2 Polish nationals, who would later become political prisoners. However, he was not given a jail sentence due to the fact that he was ‘very old and does not pose a danger to society’



The World s 10 Most Wanted Fugitives - Wikipedia

Each year since 2001, Efraim Zuroff of the Simon Wiesenthal Center produces an Annual Status Report on the Worldwide Investigation and Prosecution of Nazi war criminals which, since at least 2005, includes a list of “most wanted” criminals that are yet to be convicted.

In 1933, July, Sommer was 12 years old and became a member of the Hitler Youth (Hitlerjugend) and claimed the rank of Jungzugfuhrer within the Deutsche Jungvolk. In 1939, 1st September, he signed up to the NSDAP Nazi Party, at the age of 18. In October of the same year, Sommer signed up to the Waffen-SS.

He fought in the 1st SS Division Leibstandarte SS Adolf Hitler in Ukraine and in the Balkans. Sommer was wounded twice and gained the Iron Cross 2nd Class. In 1943 he applied to gain the rank of SS-Reservefuhrer. Following some training in Proschnitz, he was given the rank of SS-Untersturmfuhrer in 1944, 30th January. He worked as a Zugfuhrer and then later on as a Kompaniefuhrer within the 7th Kompanie des II Bataillons / SS-Panzergrenadier-Regiment 35. In 1944, 19th August Sommer was awarded the Iron Cross 1st Class. Towards the end of the War, he served in the 4th SS Volunteer Panzergrenadier Brigade in the Netherlands.

In 2005, 22nd June, Sommer along with nine other former members of the SS were tried and convicted by a military court in Italy (La Spezia) for the ‘continued murder with special cruelty’ of residents of Sant’Anna di Stazzema – 560 villagers to be exact. Each of the ten men were sentenced to a lifetime imprisonment term and also ordered to make compensation payments. 5 of these men, including Sommer, appealed this conviction but were unsuccessful and the convictions were ruled final in a military court in Rome, in 2006.

Further investigations against Sommer were started in Germany in 2002, but they have not yet brought any charges against him. A lawyer from Hamburg, Gabriela Heinecke, who heads up the ‘Nebenklage’ of survivors from Italy of the Nazi massacres, is continually denied access to Sommers records by the public prosecution department in Germany.

Algimantas Mykolas Dailide (born 1921, 12th March in Kaunas) was an official in the Lithuanian Security Police (Saugumas). Following the end of the War, he sought refuge in the US, claiming to have been a ‘forester’.
Whilst in the US he worked as a real-estate agent up until his retirement, when he moved to Florida (Gulfport). In 1997 he had his citizenship revoked, and he voluntarily left the US in 2004.

A court in Lithuania convicted him of having arrested and detained some Jews who had attempted to flee from the Vilna Ghetto, and for also arresting and detaining 2 Polish nationals, who would later become political prisoners. However, he was not given a jail sentence due to the fact that he was ‘very old and does not pose a danger to society’