- Report shows former Senate Deputy President Ike Ekweremadu and his wife Beatrice have brought a homeless boy to the UK
- The reason for this is reports allegedly to harvest the organs of the boy picked by the lawmaker on the Lagos street
- Meanwhile the lawmaker and his wife Beatrice were remanded in custody by the Uxbridge Magistrates Court taken UK
The identity of child Ike Ekweremadu and his wife Beatrice, who were brought to the UK for organ harvesting, has been revealed.
Although the child’s name and photo have not been released to the public, details about the victim have been released.
According to According to the indictment, the victim is a homeless boy who was arrested in Lagos state by the street.
The alleged victim in this case is a homeless 15 year old boy who was taken to the UK by Mr and Mrs Ek weremadu from the streets of Lagos Nigeria.< /p>
Arise TV’s Adefemi Akinsanya was told this in a Legit.ng tweet.
BREAKING: British judge Court denies Ekweremadu and his wife bail< /h2>
Recall that Legit.ng reported that the Uxbridge Magistrates’ Court refused to bail Ike Ekweremadu, former Deputy Senate President, and his wife Beatrice after their arrest.
Recall that the lawmaker was arrested and tried along with his wife for bringing a child to the UK for organ harvesting.
According to Arise TV, Ike and Beatrice Ekweremadu both appear in front of the Uxbridge e Magistrate Court charged with conspiracy to traffic in human beings for organ harvesting.
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Things have been going terribly badly for Ike Ekweremadu, former Deputy Senate President, in the past few days.
< p class="align-left">The most recent allegation against him was against his wife Beatrice and they were both arrested and tried for bringing a child to the UK for organ harvesting. Metropolitan Police said the couple were brought to justice following an investigation by the police’s specialized crime team.
Police added that the investigation was launched after detectives had identified possible Offenses were brought to attention under the modern slavery legislation in May 2022.