Junaid Iqbal-Wahid, 28, secretly laced the victim's drink with MDMA after they stopped so he could go to the lavatory. Sign up for our daily newsletter to get the day's biggest stories sent direct to your inbox. A man drugged a woman's hot chocolate then sexually assaulted her whilst they were out on a drive together. Junaid Iqbal-Wahid, 29, secretly laced the victim's drink with MDMA after they stopped so she could go to the lavatory. When she returned to the car he went off to pray in a nearby mosque whilst she drank the contents of the cup. Within minutes the woman a platonic friend of Iqbal-Wahid, became unwell and he repeatedly fondled her as she lay powerless in her seat begging to be taken to hospital. During her ordeal the victim - a devout Muslim who was hoping to marry another man - was kept in the vehicle for up to five hours before she was allowed to seek treatment. This came to me when I noticed a change in myself in social engagement. I still lose sleep over it.
By Terri-ann Williams For Mailonline. A man has been jailed for six years after drugging a woman's hot chocolate and then sexually assaulting her. Junaid Iqbal-Wahid had taken his victim on a drive and when they stopped for a toilet break, the year-old laced the woman's drink with MDMA. Whilst she drank the contents of the hot chocolate, he went off to pray at a nearby mosque, before returning to the vehicle. Within minutes the woman became unwell and begged him to take her to hospital.
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Ecological studies have shown a relationship between alcohol outlet densities and violence and between the location of crimes related to illicit drug use so-called 'hot spots' and violence. To date, no study has compared the effects of alcohol outlets and drug hot spots on rates of violence. The present study examined this relationship in the City of Houston, Texas. An ecological study design was employed, using a sample of census tracts from Houston, Texas. Neighborhood socio-structural, alcohol outlet density, drug crime density and violent crime density data were collected from archival sources and analyzed using multivariate and spatial statistics. In the final model, that controlled for the effects of autocorrelated error, both drug crime density in the target and adjacent census tracts remained significant predictors of violent crime, while only off-sale density in the target census tract remained significant in the model. The findings indicate that drug crime density explained a greater amount of variance in violent crime rates than the alcohol outlet density. The methodological and policy implications of these findings are discussed, along with the shortcomings of the analysis presented. Abstract Ecological studies have shown a relationship between alcohol outlet densities and violence and between the location of crimes related to illicit drug use so-called 'hot spots' and violence.