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Skaf gang rape: youngest Skaf brother accused of driving a car with drugs in his system

Pictured: Hadi Skaf, who was only 10 months old when his brothers Bilal and Mohammed continued their infamous crime spree

Pictured: Hadi Skaf, who was only 10 months old when his brothers Bilal and Mohammed continued their infamous crime spree

The youngest brother of the infamous Skaf gang rapists has been charged with driving cocaine in his system.

Hadi Skaf was barely 10 months old when his brothers Bilal and Mohammed committed a crime and raped women in a four-week campaign of sexual terror leading up to the 2000 Olympics.

The 21-year-old has no previous convictions and pleaded not guilty on Wednesday to one count of driving under the influence of cocaine and speeding.

Police allege Hadi was driving 30 km / h above the speed limit when he was stopped in Mascot, south Sydney, on May 10.

A drug test indicated that he had cocaine in his system at the time.

Hadi will appear in court next year to fight the charges news.com.au reported.

The latest controversy comes as his family prepares to release their middle son, Mohammed.

The 36-year-old has served 20 years of his nearly 23-year sentence for his role in a gang that raped and humiliated young women across New South Wales.

Hadi Skaf (pictured with his parents) was only 10 months old when his older brothers Bilal and Mohammed committed a crime, raped and sexually assaulted women in a four-week rampage prior to the 2000 Olympics

Hadi Skaf (pictured with his parents) was only 10 months old when his older brothers Bilal and Mohammed committed a crime, raped and sexually assaulted women in a four-week rampage prior to the 2000 Olympics

Hadi Skaf (pictured with his parents) was only 10 months old when his older brothers Bilal and Mohammed committed a crime, raped and sexually assaulted women in a four-week rampage prior to the 2000 Olympics

Mohammed, his older brother Bilal, and a group of other young Middle Eastern Australians called women ‘Aussie pigs’ and said they would make them ‘Leb-style’.

On November 6, the New South Wales State Parole Authority will meet to consider its fourth parole offer.

His last application was denied in February 2020 when parole decided he was at too high a risk of re-entering the community.

By denying Skaf’s parole in February, the SPA accepted the Serious Offenders Review Council’s advice that the parole was inappropriate.

To receive parole, Skaf would have to participate in an external leave program to support his reintegration into the community.

At the time, all external leave programs had been temporarily suspended due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Bilal Skaf (pictured)

Bilal Skaf (pictured)

Mohammed Skaf (photo)

Mohammed Skaf (photo)

Mohammed, his older brother Bilal, and a group of other young Middle Eastern Australians called women ‘Aussie pigs’ and said they would make them ‘Leb style’ during a four-week reign of terror in Sydney

In January 2021, Mohammed was sentenced to 22 years, 11 months and 30 days behind bars, meaning his sentence will end in January 2024.

He was first eligible for parole in 2017.

A pre-release report prepared by Corrective Services in 2018 states that Skaf has “ shown no change in his attitude towards his crimes since the start of his sentence ” and “ continues to charge the victims. ”

One of the victims of the Skaf gang, an 18-year-old woman, was raped 40 times over four hours by 14 men in an attack coordinated with a cell phone. She was then dumped at a train station after being rinsed off.

During her ordeal, the woman was called an ‘Aussie pig’, she said she was going to get it ‘Leb-style’ and asked if ‘Leb c *** tasted better than Aussie c ***’.

Bilal, widely recognized as the gang’s leader, was originally sentenced to 55 years in prison.

On November 6, the New South Wales State Parole Authority will meet to consider Mohammed's fourth bid (pictured)

On November 6, the New South Wales State Parole Authority will meet to consider Mohammed's fourth bid (pictured)

On November 6, the New South Wales State Parole Authority will meet to consider Mohammed’s fourth bid (pictured)

Mohammed Skaf was convicted with brother Bilal (pictured) for a terrifying series of rapes against young women in Sydney in 2000

Mohammed Skaf was convicted with brother Bilal (pictured) for a terrifying series of rapes against young women in Sydney in 2000

Mohammed Skaf was convicted with brother Bilal (pictured) for a terrifying series of rapes against young women in Sydney in 2000

That sentence was reduced to 31 years on appeal, meaning he will be eligible for parole in 2033.

Judge Michael Finnane compared the Skaf gang’s depravity to violent attacks by invading armies in times of war, saying their crimes were “worse than murder.”

“These were not random attacks and, in my opinion, they were intended to create terror in the community,” Judge Finnane said.

It seemed clear to me that these men were sending a message to the Sydney community. Skaf and the members of this gang clearly wanted public recognition for what they had done. ‘

None of the rapists ever expressed regret for their crimes.

Only the Skaf brothers are still in prison for the rapes.

Renovations seem to be underway at the Southwest Sydney home owned by the Skaf family, possibly in preparation for the return of their middle son.

The family’s matriarch, Baria Skaf, told news.com.au that she was ‘not allowed to say anything’ about her son’s offer.

In the photo: Mohammed Skaf, then 17 years old, spoke to girls in Bondi prior to his arrest

In the photo: Mohammed Skaf, then 17 years old, spoke to girls in Bondi prior to his arrest

In the photo: Mohammed Skaf, then 17 years old, spoke to girls in Bondi prior to his arrest

In the photo: Mohammed Skaf, then 17 years old, spoke to girls in Bondi prior to his arrest

In the photo: Mohammed Skaf, then 17 years old, spoke to girls in Bondi prior to his arrest

In the photo: Mohammed Skaf, then 17 years old, spoke to girls in Bondi prior to his arrest

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