Mother FORGIVES Satan worshipper who killed both her daughters
Grieving mother FORGIVES the Satan worshipper who stabbed both her daughters to death before police took selfies with their bodies
- Grieving mother forgave the Satan worshipper who killed both her daughters
- Nicole Smallman, 27, and Bibaa Henry, 46, stabbed to death on June 6, 2020
- The sisters were randomly attacked by a teen satanist at Fryent Country Park
- Danyal Hussein, 19, was sentenced to life imprisonment for their murders
- Two Met officers were also jailed for taking selfies with bodies at the crime scene
A grieving mother forgave the Satan worshipper who stabbed both her daughters to death before police took selfies with their bodies.
Sisters Nicole Smallman, 27, and Bibaa Henry, 46, were found intertwined in undergrowth at Fryent Country Park after suffering 30 stab wounds in a random attack during the early hours of June 6, 2020.
Mina Smallman, the mother of Nicole and Bibaa and the first black female archdeacon in the Church of England, has been able to forgive her daughters’ killer Danyal Hussein, 19, for the murders.
Hussein was sentenced to life imprisonment with a minimum term of 35 years after being found guilty of their murders in October last year.
Nicole and Bibaa’s mother Mina Smallman (pictured with her husband Chris) forgave the man who murdered her daughters
Mina (centre) pictured with her two daughters Bibaa (left) and Nicole (right) in the BBC documentary
The sisters (pictured), who had been celebrating Ms Henry’s birthday with friends, were found dead after being stabbed in an unprovoked attack
Nicole Smallman (left) and Bibaa Henry (right) were last seen dancing to music with fairy lights around 1am on June 6, 2020, after celebrating Bibaa’s birthday with friends in Fryent Country Park
Danyal Hussein was given a life sentence, with a minimum term of 35 years, in October after being found guilty of the women’s murders
‘It’s about being able to hear beyond the evil of this world,’ Ms Smallman told The Sun.
‘You have to dig deep when the bad times come.’
She added: ‘Finding my faith has saved me on numerous occasions and at times like this you need it.’
During his trial in July last year, the Old Bailey heard how Hussein had ‘butchered’ the sisters to death after making a blood pact with a demon to ‘sacrifice women’ in return for winning the lottery.
Bibaa Henry, 46, and Nicole Smallman, 27, were found dead in bushes in Fryent Country Park, Wembley, north-west London, in June 2020
Officers guarding forensics tents at Fryent Country Park near Wembley, north London on June 8, 2020
The two sisters had met friends at the park to celebrate Bibaa’s birthday, but stayed behind together taking selfies before they were attacked.
Two Metropolitan Police officers, Deniz Jaffer and Jamie Lewis, were also jailed for 33 months in December for taking selfies with the bodies as they guarded the crime scene.
Ms Smallman previously told The Mirror: ‘Something has gone wrong with the vetting and the police has become a safe haven for thugs.’
A few weeks after their murder, she described the moment police returned to the home she shares with her husband Chris to inform them of the allegations against Jaffer and Lewis.
Ms Smallman said: ‘I was really anxious and Chris said: “Mina, what on earth could they possibly tell you that could be worse than what we are going through?” And I said: “No, you’re right, the worst has already happened.”‘
Jaffer, 48, and Lewis, 33, had been assigned to protect the scene, but moved from their posts to photograph the women’s bodies, with the images shared with colleagues and friends on WhatsApp.
Deniz Jaffer (left) and Jamie Lewis (right) were police constables assigned to guard the scene
Mrs Smallman speaking outside the Old Bailey in London after Danyal Hussein was found guilty of murder last year
The two officers were jailed for two years and nine months at a hearing at the Old Bailey in December 2020, after pleading guilty to misconduct in a public office.
An Independent Office for Police Conduct report also previously said Jaffer’s phone contained ‘numerous incidences of race discrimination and racist language’ over a period between June 8 and 22 of the same year.
Jaffer and Lewis, neither of whom was wearing forensic protection, had arrived in the park at 3.30am.
During the night, Jaffer took four pictures of the bodies in situ and Lewis took two, and superimposed his face on to one of them to create the ‘selfie-style’ image.
She has shared her story as part of a BBC documentary to share the message that those grieving are not alone, but also as part of a determination to change the ‘toxic’ culture of police.
Two Daughters, a documentary presented by Stacey Dooley, will air on BBC2 at 9pm on May 29.
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