Donnerstag, 12. April 2012

Nr. 1 "Most wanted" Killer and Mafia Boss: Ndricim Sadushi has been arrested

They matched those of Sadushi, who had been arrested under a false name for assault. FUGITIVE KILLER
ABOVE: Ndricim Sadushi has been on the run in Britain for 11 years
Sadushi is the number one fugitive on our list of 100 wanted persons who we believe are living in Britain
Pellumb Seferi, head of Interpol in Albania
4th December 2011

By Lee Sorrell

ONE of Scotland Yard’s most wanted men is a brutal East European crime boss believed to have been hiding in Britain for more than a decade.

Gangster Ndricim Sadushi, 41, has used at least six aliases during his time on the run since fleeing Albania.

He faces life imprisonment there for a string of brutal crimes – including three murders.

The UK Border Agency has no record of Sadushi claiming asylum and believe he entered Britain illegally in the back of a truck in 2000.

He has remained undetected ever since and there are fears he may be one of a number of dangerous Albanian fugitives involved in serious crime in Britain.

The only evidence detectives have of his identity is a grainy photograph released by Interpol.

Sadushi led the notorious Kateshi gang which terrorised victims in Albania in the late 1990s. He is the last of the gang leaders to avoid arrest and was recently named one of Scotland Yard’s most wanted foreign fugitives on a list of 14 killers, robbers and rapists.

Detectives have learned he has been hiding in London and Merseyside but efforts to track him down have proved fruitless.

Pellumb Seferi, head of Interpol in Albania, said: “Sadushi is the number one fugitive on our list of 100 wanted persons who we believe are living in Britain.

“He headed up an armed gang which committed violent crimes in Albania.”

Det Supt Murray Duffin, head of Scotland Yard’s extradition unit, said: “We are dedicating all available resources to assist with his arrest.”

The ease with which Sadushi and other foreign criminals have got into Britain has raised major questions about our border controls.

Criminals captured on European Arrest Warrants rose from 1,131 in 2009/10 to 1,504 in 2010/11.

The number of extradition requests received by police has also risen tenfold to more than 4,300 since East European countries such as Poland were allowed to join the EU in 2004.

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