Criminal turns philanthropist thrills victims families

Posted on

Stephanie Grady must be really thrilled to know that the person implicated with the death of her husband, together with 57 other poor souls in the biggest sea disaster in Bahrain’s modern times, has not only not served a single day of his 10 year conviction in prison but a few in a health spa hospital due to his failing health, but has now turned to protecting the environment by adding to his burgeoning multi-faceted business ventures yet another enterprise to run vehicles on the much more environmentally and pocket friendly liquid gas. Stephanie should know that this process is actually proven – according to Mr. Al-Kobaisi – to be 2.5 times cheaper than the petrol it replaces, especially that he promises to convert cars to this new process within just 24 hours of receipt of enlightened owners vehicles.

Abdulla Al-Kobaisi
Abdulla Al-Kobaisi
Stephanie should also be over-the-moon to note that Mr. Al-Kobaisi’s lawyer is now in India wrapping up handing out compensations to victims and that her turn should come to the top of the queue very soon now. A fact that should lessen the sadness and grief that the demise of her husband due to Mr. Al-Kobaisi’s gross criminal negligence and allow her at long last to continue on with her young life. It should come as no surprise to me at all should I ever come to know that Ms. Grady, being such a forgiving soul like the rest of decent humanity, is really at peace with the criminal who killed her husband is recovering from “his serious illness” and has now been released in the last few months from his spa hospital bed and is now fully in control of his businesses, as in that realisation, he continues to ensure that hundreds of low wage workers can continue to send alms back to their estranged families a fact that makes their economies run rather smoothly.

So you see Stephanie, your dear husband’s life, may Allah rest his soul with all those others who died on that fateful trip, has not perished needlessly.

  • riffa4u
    25 July 2008

    i know him personally mr abdullah al kobaisi is a nice gentleman who does a lot of social service helps a lot of people specially during ramazan its just his bad luck dat this happened but now it happened hes put to the test he has a strong personality to hold this test may alah help him in doing so

  • Hamed
    25 July 2008

    Justice ❗ ❓

  • Redbelt
    25 July 2008

    What is the point of written laws and written convictions if they are never imposed?

  • Sam
    25 July 2008

    Oh the sight of that man is nauseating, you could have at least edited out his mug! 😡

    There is something very wrong with our judicial system. How can a convicted man, found guilty of homicide by our very own courts, be living a normal life within society and going about his everyday business? How long has he been enjoying freedom for?

    This will undoubtedly unearth allot of questions and only rubs salt into the open wounds of broken hearts.

    What ever happened to promised top-down legislative and
    judicial reform & accountability?

    mr abdullah al kobaisi is a nice gentleman

    Riffa4u, I couldn’t care less if he was blessed by Mother Teresa! He should be locked up (humanely) serving his reduced 5 year sentence in Jow prison!

  • sabo
    26 July 2008

    How can a convicted man, found guilty of homicide by our very own courts, be living a normal life within society and going about his everyday business?

    And how can a bunch of kids and rights activists in Bahrain get rounded up from their beds at dawn and get convicted for murder, arson and stealing of weapons and now serve up to 7 years in prison for a crime they didn’t do?

    Country of law and order? law applies to everyone?

    Bahrain… a country with no standards but the whims of a despot on top!

    And why do Bahrainis do not care about their own kin let alone the rest of the world?

  • Just me
    28 July 2008

    Mahmood, Adel Falaifil, Kubaisi and many others of the same sect and allegiance get off scott free, whilst others, namely the December 17 protestors are serving sentences of up to 7 years in jail for burning a jeep. Is this justice and rule of law? Or is this a system of corrupt and biased judges, politically-motivated sentencing and an unmonitered prison system.

    They will not punish one of their own and we all know that. The only difference in this case was that white people were involved.

  • Enas
    31 August 2008

    Just me: Your message seems to me to be just as biased as those you condemn.
    “Adel Falaifil, Kubaisi and many others of the same sect and allegiance” So we are all criminals in your eyes I presume??? That’s the type of talk that started sectarian differences in the first place.. You are obviously very clear in your politically driven remark!!!

Your Uncle is Deaf