The woman nicknamed "The Angel of Woolwich" for her actions during the horrific public murder of British soldier Drummer Lee Rigby at the hands of self-professed Islamic Jihadists last Spring, claims that the police have manhandled her and threatened her with arrest after she complained of a gang of local youths had attacked her home with stones and eggs, as reported by The Western Morning News (of Cornwall, Great Britain) on Oct. 26, 2013, and by the London Evening Standard earlier this week (Oct. 23, 2013).
Literally yards from his British Army barracks, Drummer (Private) Lee Rigby was hacked to death and eventually beheaded on the streets of London in broad daylight last May, when Ingrid Loyau-Kennett confronted the apparent killers, Michael Adebolajo and Michael Adebowale.
Despite being told by one of the jihadists "we want to start a war in London tonight," the mother of two, as well as a former Girl Guides (the British version of American Girl Scouts) leader, delayed the murderers long enough for London police to arrive and arrest the pair.
My, How Things Have Changed...
Ever since her highly publicized brave stand against the blood-soaked killers, Loyau-Kennett states that gangs of youths have repeatedly pelted her home with stones and eggs.
As the Angel of Woolwich was quoted:
I’ve had trouble with these youths from the moment I moved in here five years ago.
Being on the television just made things worse. I became more of a target.
I’ve never confronted them before but I’d had enough and decided to be brave.
After hearing objects hitting her home, confront she did.
I called the police as soon as the incident happened. They arrived after 20 minutes which was useless.
The police were saying that I should stop ringing them and that I had no proof.
One of the policemen grabbed my arm really tight and twisted it. He told me that if I didn’t calm down I would be arrested.
Since her run-in with London's Bravest (seen on video running away from Muslim rioters), Ingrid contacted the Minister for Policing, Damian Green, to complain of the strong arm tactics of his officers.
As reported, Devon and Cornwall Police "confirmed they were called out and a woman was given advice about her behaviour – but denied she was threatened with arrest."
A police spokesman did give a rather terse public statement:
At no point was she threatened with an arrest.
The policemen gave the woman advice and left it at that.
It is not appropriate to comment any further.