Victim Emma Frost was abused by her father for ten years. Her father forced her to act as her dad's "wife".
Emma Frost, 22, was repeatedly abused by her father Christopher Frost, 45, when she was aged just nine.
As she got older, she was forced to cook and clean for him as well as share his bed.
Frost was jailed for life last December after Emma finally found the courage to speak out.
The first time he touched his daughter he told her that it was a 'special cuddle'. It happened more and more frequently over the next few years.
She started misbehaving in school and self-harming. Her family thought she was unruly and out of control.
Emma's mother put her into care in 2001, weeks before her 12th birthday.
Her father visited her in the care.
His behaviour grew worse and he even started calling Emma by her mother's name, reported The Sun..
In 2005, he made her get up at 1am and start cooking his favourite dinner. While she was peeling the vegetables, she saw he was lighting candles in the lounge
Then he put a blanket on the floor and called her in and, despite her pleas, raped her.
That night she was forced to share his bed. Life at home was a living hell as the abuse continued.
The police began investigating Emma's claims and Frost was arrested and charged. His trial began at Ipswich Crown Court last October and Emma gave evidence from behind a screen.
The jury convicted Frost of rape, indecent assault, sexual activity with a child and causing a child to engage in sexual activity. He was jailed for life.
Man stabs son in neck while asleep
An old Saudi man waited for his son to go to bed, brought a kitchen knife and stabbed him in the neck, causing a serious injury.
The man, in his 60s, confessed to police that he stabbed his son while asleep in his room at their house in the western town of Madina.
“Police gave no details apart from saying both the father and the son appear to be suffering from mental problem,” 'Al Riyadh' daily said.
'Baby drop boxes' in Russia
Unwanted pregnancy have been on the rise in Russia.
Now a new measure have been put in place to keep new born babies out of rubbish bins and on doorsteps.
Several Russian cities have introduced ‘baby drop boxes’. This provides secure, safe, warm place in which mothers can leave their unwanted babies.
Tough economic times filled mother with fear that might not be able to feed their child.
The drop boxes have been installed in Sochi, Novorossiysk and Armavir in Russia’s Krasnodar Territory and within a month, one child had already been left.
The baby girl, reportedly in good health, is to be passed to childcare officials.
Russia is not the first country to take such drastic measures to ensure the wellbeing of unwanted newborns – a similar initiative was launched in South Africa last year and a spokesperson for the charity behind it says she hopes the system will allow struggling mothers to give their children up for adoption safely.
Baby drop boxes are also in use in Germany, Pakistan and Austria reports au.lifestyle.yahoo.
In the United States, 49 states have enacted ‘baby safe haven’ laws, allowing mothers to safely hand over their newborns without fear of repercussion.
Man stole wallets for sexual kicks
From the age of seven, Low Ji Qing would steal his eldest sister’s wallets, handbags and undergarments.
He was the youngest of six siblings.
By doiong so he felt closer to her and comfortable as he was the one who played with him and took care of him.
As he grew older his obsession with his sister's wallet grew stronger and he felt sexual pangs.
So forth his life-long obsession with women’s wallets began.
Now at the age of $&, Low steals wallet not of money but to fulfill his desires and urges.
His habit landed him to jail many times but he never confessed the real reason of picking pockets.
He was not ready to reveal his sexual behaviour.
After serving many years in jail he now sees no way out and confessed of his dark secret. He kept this behaviour under wraps because he was ashamed.
Low was to be sent to jail for 20 years when he revealed his nature, reported AsiaOne.
Judge bans woman from having sex
A woman has been banned from having sex after a judge ruled that she lacked the mental capacity to say no to sexual intercourse.
The judge said the woman, 29, was autistic and the order was in her best interests.
This decision was taken as she was previously engaged in “risky behavior” with a number of people.
The judge hoped this regulation will protect her from “potentially exploitative and damaging” relations in future, the Daily Mail reports.
This also means anyone trying to have sex with her can be charged with sexual assault or rape.
According to the judge, the woman was on an at-risk register as a child after her parents split up and her father died.
She was kept in a psychiatric hospital for almost two years and was described as "highly vulnerable".
One man was convicted of attempting to rape her and she reportedly indulged in in "exploitative and unconventional" behaviour with others.
War veteran died as nurse refused to call for an ambulance
A pensioner died just an hour after a nurse rejected pleas to call an ambulance from colleagues who feared he was seriously ill.
War veteran Harold Massey, 83, was taken to a nursing home after suffering neglect while in residential care
His right leg was later amputated and just days later, staff noticed that he was ‘blue-grey in colour’ and in obvious pain.
Senior nurse Carmelita Castro instead of calling for an ambulance, rang for an out-of-hours GP.
Miss Castro, who trained in her native Philippines, later claimed she had checked his temperature using a thermometer, but eventually admitted she had merely held her hand against his forehead.
Care staff repeated their call after he continued to deteriorate, but the nurse gave him medication for constipation instead.
He died an hour later, before the doctor had arrived.
Mr Massey’s family demanded that action be taken against Miss Castro.
DailyMail reports that, South Manchester coroner John Pollard, who recorded a verdict of death by natural causes, said Miss Castro’s efforts ‘fell well short of that which is expected at a nursing home’.