Purple Aki Pictures. Gefällt Mal · 2 Personen sprechen darüber. Purple Aki Pictures sind ein junger Verband von Künstlern und. Der junge Kuffar sitzt zuhause. Purple Aki Pictures. Gefällt Mal. Purple Aki Pictures sind ein junger Verband von Künstlern und Filmfetischisten, die mit dem Ständer des. Apr. Steam Community: Steam Artwork. Consent is for Pussy Bitches. "Don't say please, just squeeze" - Aki 2k2.
During the court case Arobieke made an apology to his victims and admitted that he was "infamous, notorious, everything from a bogeyman to whatever.
Previous Quote Next Quote. Purple Aki was later released on license from prison after three years and was banned from touching, feeling or measuring muscles, asking people to do squat exercises in public and loitering near schools, gyms or sports clubs.
This made Purple Aki a sad panda and he attempted to have the ban lifted, but was unsuccessful. He was arrested shortly afterward on suspicion of breaching his Sexual Offences Prevention Order and remanded in custody.
He was later jailed for a further fifteen months with the muscle touching ban being made permanent. Purple Aki was released from prison in and is currently at large in Wales , roaming the valleys in search of supple young boys.
They say, that on quiet nights, you can hear his voice on the wind - a cry that chills the marrow in your bones Previous Video Next Video.
The sheer oddness of the request threw Vaughan. He was a reserved, shy boy, and there was no-one else around to ask for help.
The man gripped each of his arms in turn. Vaughan saw a chance to get away. When a stranger passed on the other side of the road, the teenager pretended it was his father and latched on to him.
The man who accosted him was notorious. He had a thing for feeling muscles. Sometimes he would measure them too. It seemed like a bizarre fairy tale, borne of s neuroses about sexuality and race.
Aki had surely been conjured up somewhere in the deepest recesses of the Scouse id. His name was Akinwale Arobieke.
It was a hard job, loading heavy bundles of Littlewoods catalogues into lorries. One day, as he climbed a flight of stairs from the loading bay, a voice behind him asked if he did weights.
Evans turned around, and there he was. About a year previously Evans had been told stories about Aki by his younger brothers, who were athletes and regular gym-goers.
Back then, Evans had thought the tales were hilarious. The interloper retreated, and disappeared through a door. But the bogeyman was real. Lorry drivers from out of town would sometimes let him have a squeeze and everyone in the warehouse would laugh.
Not everyone found him amusing. One hot July day, Evans stood at the loading bay and watched as Arobieke sprinted towards him from the other side of a high fence.
He watched Arobieke scale the fence to escape. Evans knew from his brothers there was a real fear of Arobieke around sports clubs and gyms.
His notoriety was spreading. As the internet age arrived, the swirl of rumours gave way to fact. On messageboards and social media, people would post anecdotes about Aki hanging around gyms and rugby league clubs.
Even athletes and weightlifters were terrified of him. There was a clear pattern in the stories. A story circulated that he would approach his victims and ask: People wrote songs and made cartoons about him and posted them on YouTube.
In June Merseyside Police had to issue a statement quashing rumours on Twitter that he had died. But amid all the tall tales, there was a much darker story.
Back in the s, it was said, a boy had died on a railway line while running away from Arobieke. Sunday 15 June was a bright, warm day in New Brighton, one of the busiest the Merseyside seaside resort had seen that year.
At the local pool, year-old Gary Kelly had spent the afternoon with a crowd of about 15 friends. Gary had just finished his O-levels, and loved to swim.
He was 6ft tall, athletic, a talented footballer. He supported Manchester United, and had been scouted by Newcastle. Level-headed, intelligent, forward-thinking — those were the adjectives his dad Raymond, a builder, and mum Pamela used to describe him.
Gary was terrified of Arobieke, a court would later hear. The teenager had been subjected to a campaign of harassment by him, a prosecutor told jurors.
Rodney Klevan QC added that Arobieke had stalked and threatened to kill Gary, who told police he had been assaulted. Gary first encountered Arobieke outside his school, Elaine says.
Another time, when Gary was on his way back from visiting Elaine, he saw Arobieke waiting for him outside his front door.
Arobieke would also wait at the stop where the school bus would drop him. Everyone knew of him. Arobieke would ask Gary about his muscles, Elaine says.
She adds that he would get Gary to tense the muscles in his leg before he gripped them. Then he would tell Gary to squat and, according to Elaine, Arobieke would bend over his back, feeling his calf muscles.
Gary feared what Arobieke would do to him, Elaine says. On one occasion, Elaine and Gary were waiting for a bus when Arobieke turned up at the shelter.
I started having a go at him. He called me a silly cow. He concealed himself for a while on a stationary train before walking along the platform towards the ticket barrier.
And then he saw Arobieke. But the court heard he climbed off the platform under a train, where he touched a live rail.
Elaine was at home in the bath when she heard the news. One of her neighbours shouted through the window that something had happened.
Next she heard screaming. In May , Arobieke was found guilty of manslaughter and jailed for two-and-a-half years. The judge said it was one of the most unusual cases he had ever heard.
He ordered a further 12 alleged offences of indecent assault and assault causing actual bodily harm to lie on file. Graffiti went up around the Wirral: Arobieke appealed against the conviction.
In November three judges ruled that his mere presence at the station was not an unlawful act of harm. The conviction was overturned.
Arobieke was a free man. For 12 months after the death, Elaine says, she did nothing but cry. In January , their daughter Jamielee was born.
As Jamielee grew up she asked questions about her dad. Elaine told her he was in heaven. After his appeal, Arobieke went quiet. For years there were no mentions of his name in the Liverpool Echo or the Daily Post.
He was arrested shortly afterwards, on suspicion of breaching his Sexual Offences Prevention Order, and later convicted.
During the court case, DC Andrew Rowlings claimed that "Arobieke became sexually aroused while forcing terrified young men to perform "inverted piggybacks" — ordering them to squat so he could lean over their backs with his face by their buttocks and his genitalia on their necks, while squeezing their quad muscles".
In late Arobieke approached a year-old in Birkenhead and asked to feel his biceps. By doing so he was in breach of the Sexual Offences Prevention Order SOPO which specifically prohibited him from approaching young men and touching their muscles; he was arrested and convicted for this breach of the SOPO, receiving a sentence of 18 months.
The offence was a breach of his Sexual Offences Prevention Order. In June , Merseyside Police issued a statement denying rumours that Arobieke had died, stating that he remained in prison.
In February , a Greater Manchester Police Professional Standards investigation found evidence to support police misconduct against Arobieke.
This related to interactions with an off-duty police officer at body building events in the second half of one of which led to arrest and an October trial during which Arobieke was found not guilty of breaching his Sexual Offences Prevention Order.
Arobieke claims to have spent almost two years in prison awaiting charges that were either dropped or from which he was acquitted.
Arobieke, representing himself, denied the offence and claimed he was set up by the police because of his notoriety, but was convicted by a unanimous jury.
He also complained about the use of the nickname, "Purple Aki", throughout prosecution papers, as he regards it as racist. After his hearing in , Arobieke explained that psychiatric counselling had helped him realise that "if I am towering over them, and I am a big black man, they may not be being really consenting, they may be consenting out of fear.
In a call to a police operator, DI Lewis said: In , Arobieke sued Merseyside and Greater Manchester Police GMP over his treatment, noting that he had almost two years in jail awaiting charges that were either dropped or from which he was acquitted.
A GMP Professional Standards investigation found two senior officers were given "words of advice" over their handling of an earlier complaint by Arobieke against DI Hughes.
One of the upheld complaints by Mr Arobieke alleged that during a visit to GMP headquarters on 9 December , a staff member "came from behind the counter and confronted him in a threatening manner".
The report said CCTV was viewed and "the conduct of the counter clerk was overly confrontational and likely to cause offence". The staff member "has been formally advised about his conduct".
In , police began investigating an allegation against the BBC of incitement to racial hatred after Arobieke complained that the documentary, The Man Who Squeezes Muscles: Searching for Purple Aki, was racist.