The drug dealer who murdered 14-year-old Jaden Moodie grew up under the influence of Anjem Choudary, one of Britain’s most notorious hate preachers, it can be revealed.
Ayoub Majdouline’s descent into a life of crime began when his family home was turned into a hotbed of extremism by a disciple of the notorious Anjem Choudary.
The 19-year-old was targeted for radicalisation by Ricardo McFarlane, 32, a supporter of Choudary’s Al-Muhajiroun group that was banned in 2006. His mother Gillian – an Irish Muslim convert – married McFarlane after the breakdown of her marriage to Majdouline’s father, a Moroccan chauffeur, when he was just seven.
A troubled relationship with McFarlane saw Majdouline and his siblings removed from the family home by social services, prompting a downward spiral that saw him become a drug mule for county lines gangs.
In 2017, the National Crime Agency deemed the youngster a victim of modern slavery after he was found with class-A drugs in Basingstoke during a county lines operation.
Yesterday Majdouline was found guilty at the Old Bailey of murdering 14-year-old Jaden.
Jaden Moodie, 14, was murdered in East London on January 8 by Ayoub Majdouline (right), 19
Majdouline grew up under the influence of Anjem Choudary (pictured), one of Britain’s most notorious hate preachers, it can be revealed
Jaden’s mother Jada Bailey, pictured at the Old Bailey last month, has condemned the ‘cowards’ who killed her son in January
The Old Bailey heard that at the age of 16, Majdouline was groomed by ‘olders’ from east London’s Mali Boys gang, which is linked to child exploitation.
Majdouline was one of five youths linked to the Mali Boys who drove around in a stolen Mercedes looking for members of the Beaumont Crew gang to attack.
When they came across Jaden, who was out dealing drugs on a scooter for the Beaumont Crew, they crashed into him and ‘butchered’ him as he lay seriously hurt and defenceless on the ground.
Jada Bailey, the mother of Jaden, said she had ‘no sympathy’ for Majdouline after the 19-year-old was found guilty.
Ms Bailey also pleaded with Britons to stop taking drugs to prevent children ‘dropping like flies’.
Still raw with emotion following the conviction, she asked drug-users if their habit was ‘really worth it’.
Scotland Yard told how it was still working hard to track down four other people in the car and insisted it would continue ‘until all those responsible for Jaden’s murder are brought to justice’.
Ms Bailey told ITV News London: ‘When they were killing him they could see he was a child. So I’ve got no sympathy and no words. They were cowards. He (Majdouline) killed a child. He’s a child killer. You send your child to school and you think they are going to be safe.’
Jaden, pictured with boxer Anthony Joshua, suffered nine stab wounds and bled to death
Majdouline (left after being found guilty) was seen wearing blue jogging bottoms on CCTV on the day of the murder, which were later seized from his home
She said security needed to be assigned to the school gates to keep ‘groomers’ away from children.
It can now be reported that Majdouline was identified as a victim of modern slavery after his father was murdered.
In January 2015, his father Othamane Majdouline, 48, was beaten with a hammer and stabbed at his flat in King’s Cross, with another man.
Jaden’s mother’s plea: Quit drugs to stop children ‘dropping like flies’
Jaden Moodie’s mother has pleaded with Britons to stop taking drugs as children are ‘dropping like flies’.
In an interview with ITV News London, Jada Bailey called on people to question if taking drugs was worth it.
She said: ‘Everyone has freedom of choice. I’m not here to judge. Only God is the judge.
‘But when you see children dropping like flies all around, that’s when you have to look into yourself and say, well, is this really worth it? Is this habit worth it?
‘There’s lots of people to blame. It’s the groomers, it’s the dealers. It’s all sorts. But I think when children are dying, you really have to ask this question, is it really worth it? ‘
On her ‘beautiful’ son’s attackers, she said: ‘When they were killing him they could see he was a child.
‘So I’ve got no sympathy and no words. They were cowards. He (Majdouline) killed a child. He’s a child killer.’
She went on: ‘I just miss him so terribly. I just want him home. I really do because he had his whole life ahead of him and had so much ambition and he loved everybody, was such a fun-loving young lad that would give his shirt off his back to anyone.
‘And that was his only downfall. He was such a loyal friend. All the problems or challenges that came along was all because he was a loyal friend.’
When he was in school, ‘brazen’ individuals came to the gates to groom children, but Jaden was no drug dealer or ‘kingpin’ at the age of 14, she said.
Ms Bailey said: ‘You send your child to school and you think they’re going to be safe.
‘So a lot of the security and police that they’ve assigned need to be assigned to the school gate and get them groomers away from the children.’
Their killer, Paul O’Shea, then 37, had argued with the men after visiting Mr Majdouline to buy Class A drugs.
Sources close to the investigation said the 2015 murder of his father Othamane, a small-time drug dealer, sent Majdouline into a spiral of grief.
One acquaintance said: ‘He had a good heart but he just gave up.’
His mother is still married to McFarlane, whose extremism has resulted in repeated run-ins with the law and associations with Islamic terrorists.
It can also now be reported that that the trial coincided with another case at the Old Bailey involving the Mali Boys.
Hamza Ul Haq, 21, Loic Nengese, 19, and a 16-year-old were found guilty of shooting dead Joseph Williams-Torres, 20, in March last year in Walthamstow, after mistaking him for a member of the Priory Court or Higham Hill gang.
The trials were briefly halted after a fight broke out in the Old Bailey cells between Majdouline and Ul Haq, leading to one dock officer being injured as he broke them up.
In Majdouline’s trial, CCTV footage was played of Jaden being catapulted over the car’s bonnet then subjected to a frenzied attack on the evening of January 8.
Jaden suffered nine stab wounds and bled to death in the road as the attackers ran back to the car and sped off, the court heard.
His family said ‘yes’ and appeared emotional in court as Majdouline was found guilty of murder and possession of a blade by a majority of 11 to one.
Jaden’s father Julian Moodie said that the killers ‘showed no remorse’ after they sent him ‘flying up in the air’ and stabbed him.
As they left court, the family embraced each other and said: ‘For Jaden, we’ve done it.’
During the trial, Prosecutor Oliver Glasgow QC said: ’14 seconds was all it took – Jaden did not stand a chance.’
Jaden, pictured with cash, was said to be the youngest member of the Let’s Get Rich gang
Majdouline at a Travelodge hotel before he stabbed Jaden in Leyton, East London, on January 8
Burnt clothes, including Nike trainers, matching those of the attackers were later found in a churchyard, jurors heard
How gang members terrorised Jaden’s family before murder
The family of Jaden Moodie were terrorised by gang members in the months before his murder, a court was told.
Jaden, 14, was said to be the youngest member of the Let’s Get Rich gang, otherwise known as the Beaumont Crew, before he was killed by rival Mali Boys earlier this year.
He became involved with the gang in east London after his family sent him away Nottingham because of problems with a gang there.
The Old Bailey was told of a series of chilling incidents before the killing, including one in which Jaden’s mother was threatened and forced to hand over cash on her doorstep in Nottingham by another gang.
Jada Bailey had called police after a youth arrived on her doorstep and demanded money on January 8 2018 – exactly a year before Jaden’s murder.
She told officers that the 16-year-old gang member had told her Jaden owed him money and ‘something would happened to her or her son if they did not pay’, the court was told.
She expressed concerns that she or her son would be stabbed if they did not pay up.
According to agreed facts read to court, she told how her son was living in London due to ‘ongoing issues’ with these youths.
She said Jaden was looking after a gun, a knife and drugs for them and had been caught by police.
On July 18 last year, Ms Bailey complained to social services that she had been forced to hand over £300 to get rid of boys from her doorstep.
She found a large knife on her property, jurors were told.
She also revealed that the previous month a youth had turned up at her daughter’s work and threatened her and her family.
In August last year, Jaden was outside his home in London when a youth, believed to be a ‘Beaumont gang elder’, pulled up in a blue BMW and beckoned him over.
He told him: ‘Your name has bullets on it. Keep away from Beaumont, the road is not for you.’
One of Jaden’s friends told police that he had called him hours before the murder on January 8 this year and said: ‘I’m in beef again.’
Jurors heard Jaden was ‘laughing’ and the friend did not take him seriously at the time.
Ms Bailey sat in court throughout the trial of her son’s killer Ayoub Majdouline and was reduced to tears as she watched shocking CCTV footage of his murder.
He told jurors the ‘cowardly’ attack was part of a ‘shocking wave of gang crime’ across London that attracted ever younger people.
He said: ‘It is hard to believe that anyone, least of all teenagers who have only just become adults, could attack another human being in the way that this defendant and his accomplices set upon Jaden.
‘No-one who watched the CCTV of Jaden’s attackers driving into him and then butchering him with their knives could fail to be disgusted by the injuries inflicted upon him.’
Jurors heard how the attackers had gone to great lengths to disguise themselves, covering their heads and hands.
As they calmly walked off, they threw away a knife and a pair of yellow rubber gloves which were recovered from a drain the next day, the court heard.
Jaden’s blood and the defendant’s DNA were found on both the knife and one of the gloves, jurors were told.
The day before, Majdouline was caught on CCTV at a Travelodge hotel in Walthamstow, with distinctive Nike Air Max trainers he was wearing during the knife attack on Jaden, the court has heard.
Burnt clothes, including Nike trainers, matching those of the attackers were later found in a churchyard, jurors heard.
Majdouline, from Wembley, north-west London, admitted dealing drugs for the Mali Boys but denied being present during the fatal attack.
Police seized a number of items from Majdouline’s home address in a search on January 15, including a pair of blue jogging bottoms he was seen wearing on CCTV on the day of Jaden’s murder.
After a troubled up-bringing, the defendant, who had an Irish mother and Moroccan father, turned to county lines dealing ‘to survive’, he said.
He had been caught with drugs and carrying knives, but despite serving time behind bars, went straight back to dealing.
The court was told he was identified by the National Crime Agency in 2018 as a victim of ‘modern slavery’, amid concerns of exploitation by older youths.
His father had died in 2015, having become the victim of an arson murder in north London, it can now be reported.
Jurors also learned that Jaden had been in trouble with police since he was a 13-year-old.
He was handed a youth conditional caution in March last year after police seized an air-powered pistol, Rambo knife and cannabis during an altercation in Nottingham.
In November last year, he admitted appearing in a Snapchat video with an imitation firearm.
The previous month, Jaden was found with crack cocaine at an address in Bournemouth, jurors were told.
A pair of yellow rubber gloves Majdouline was wearing when he stabbed Jaden on January 8
Jaden was knocked off his moped (pictured) during the attack in East London in January
Burnt clothes matching those of the attackers were later found in a churchyard. When the remains were examined, officers found part of a purple plastic drawstring bag which was the same as what Majdouline was seen carrying
How Jaden came to London for a ‘new start’
Jaden Moodie moved to the capital from his home city of Nottingham last year with his mum Jada and four older siblings.
They came to east London in search of a ‘new start’ after Jaden was caught in the street with a pistol and a Rambo knife and handed a caution when he was 13.
Relatives believed the young Arsenal fan would benefit from moving closer to his grandma, who lived in the Leyton area.
But within six months he became the youngest casualty of a bloody war between two rival gangs laying claim to Waltham turf.
According to Oliver Glasgow, prosecuting, Jaden was ‘no ordinary 14-year-old’.
His Instagram and Facebook accounts were littered with selfies captioned ‘driller’ and ‘trapper kid’ – urban slang for a young drug mule.
He posed in a balaclava on mopeds without number plates making gang sign gestures and waving bundles of £50 notes.
Despite harbouring dreams of becoming an entrepreneur and making the top sets at Heathcote School in Chingford he was excluded just weeks before his death for the troubling social media posts.
The talented youngster started his own clothing line at 13 and a keen interest in boxing saw him meet heavyweight champion Anthony Joshua.
But he was also mired in a shadowy underworld of County Lines drug-dealing.
Police discovered Jaden at a Bournemouth address with a wad of cash and wraps of crack cocaine in October last year.
He had been pushing drugs for the Beaumont Crew – AKA Let’s Get Rich – one of the largest and most organised gangs in London dating back to 1990.
The court heard the teenager had downplayed the trouble he was in up until his dying moment.
Three hours before tragedy struck he joked to a friend that he was ‘in beef again’ after a Beaumont ‘older’ paid him an ominous visit.
‘Your name has bullets in it,’ the kingpin warned. ‘Keep away from Beaumont, the road is not for you.’
A jury deliberated for nine hours and 22 minutes for find Majdouline guilty of Jaden’s murder and possession of a knife.
The court heard efforts are continuing to identify the other attackers by their DNA.
Jaden was the youngest victim of a spate of gang violence linked to drug dealing in east London and across county lines.
Olcay Sapanoglu, from the Crown Prosecution Service, said: ‘This was a ferocious attack on a 14-year-old schoolboy who was singled out as a target.
‘Armed with a deadly weapon and intent on violence, Ayoub Majdouline stabbed Jaden as he lay seriously injured and defenceless on the ground. This shocking display of violence on a London street was caught on CCTV. It is truly harrowing.
‘The prosecution case included the CCTV footage of the murder and DNA evidence linking Majdouline to the crime.
‘Throughout his trial Majdouline claimed somebody else had worn his clothes and Nike trainers and gone on to murder Jaden – the jury rejected these baseless claims.
‘Nothing will bring Jaden back but I hope this conviction goes some way in providing comfort to the family of Jaden Moodie. Our thoughts are with them at this difficult time.’
Judge Richard Marks QC adjourned sentencing of Majdouline until next Wednesday.
Jaden was the fifth person of the year to be murdered in London – a total which has since reached 136 as the gun and knife crime epidemic shows no sign of ending.
The most recent fatal stabbing was of James O’Keefe, 47, in Hornsey, North London, on Monday evening.
The total number of murders in London this year surpassed last year’s total of 132 last Friday – and is now the highest since 2008 when there were 154.
Detective Inspector Dave Hillier from Specialist Crime, said: ‘Majdouline and his accomplices went out on the evening of 8 January with the clear intention of causing, at the very least, serious harm to someone as they prowled the streets of Leyton looking for their target – which unluckily for Jaden became him.
‘His attackers’ intentions were obvious from their face and hand coverings, an attempt to hide from any cameras, and the large knives they were carrying.
‘After deliberately ramming Jaden off his moped, his attackers did not think twice about carrying out a savage, frenzied attack on him – stabbing him nine times in seven seconds while he laid defenceless on the ground.
‘They fled the scene and left Jaden to slowly bleed to death in the middle of the road.
Jaden (pictured) was ‘butchered’ as he lay seriously hurt and defenceless on the ground
Police officers investigate in East London following the murder nearly a year ago on January 8
A pair of blue jogging bottoms Majdouline was seen wearing on the day of the murder, which were seized from his home during a search on January 15
‘His attackers dumped the car nearby and were captured on CCTV calmly walking away as though nothing had happened.
‘They tried to destroy any evidence linking them to the attack, but they failed, and officers were soon able to link Majdouline to Jaden’s murder and gather enough evidence to charge him.
‘I’m grateful that the jury agreed with the overwhelming evidence against Majdouline and found him guilty of the cold blooded murder of a 14-year-old child.
‘However, our work is not over yet. We know that there were five people in that black Mercedes.
‘Rest assured, our investigation is continuing around the clock and will continue to do so until all those responsible for Jaden’s murder are brought to justice.’
He urged anyone with information to get in touch with Scotland Yard detectives or anonymously contact an independent charity such as Crimestoppers or Fearless.
How Ayoub Majdouline carried a knife ‘for safety’ as he roamed the streets with £2,000-worth of drugs
Ayoub Majdouline spent his childhood between the homes of his divorced parents
The son of a Moroccan chauffeur and an Irish housewife, Ayoub Majdouline spent his childhood between the homes of his divorced parents in London until his father died in 2015.
The loss triggered a spiral of abuse which saw the teenager placed in an ‘unhappy’ foster home after being physically and emotionally hounded first by his stepfather then his aunt.
After getting excluded from school he was sent to a pupil referral unit where he claimed a classmate introduced him to the world of drug-dealing.
He began selling a small stash cannabis before meeting ‘olders’ from the notorious Mali Boys gang who groomed him into selling class As for their far-reaching county drug lines.
‘I just had bad influences from my exclusion unit that I got sent to after I got excluded from school when my dad died and I don’t think I was thinking properly,’ Majdouline said. ‘I didn’t know much about dealing drugs but someone in my class told me about it.
‘At this time I was not getting on with my foster placement, I wasn’t really staying there because I was unhappy there and I was staying at a lot of different places and they (the drug-dealers) sorted a place for me to sleep and somewhere that will pay for my food and stuff like that.’
The teenager was taught to how to weigh and bag heroin and crack cocaine in a shadowy safe house in Leyton, East London, before burying them in the flower pots outside to blindside police.
He used the ‘distinctive Marigold-type’ rubber gloves worn by Jaden Moodie’s killer to handle the drugs, so potent were they that he risked getting high simply by touching them.
Majdouline carried a knife ‘for his own safety’ as he roamed the streets of London carrying up to £2,000 worth of stock at a time.
Majdouline was physically and emotionally hounded first by his stepfather then his aunt
He said he was told to arm himself by his recruiters in order to protect their supply from robbery.
The drug dealer was first caught red-handed in October 2016, then 16, when he was seen loitering on a bike in a churchyard with a blade in his pocket.
He pointed to a black lip and cuts to his face while he told police he had been recently attacked and only carried the knife out of fear.
But his conviction on November 18 marked the first of many drugs and knife offences.
He was arrested less than a month later at an Islington Sports Direct hiding a knife in his backpack and twice again the next summer in Basingstoke for carrying heroin and a blade.
By this time Majdouline had been sent out to the shires and ports as part of the county lines network to sell drugs in areas less soaked in ‘competition’.
After a six-month spell in Feltham Young Offenders’ Institution he was spotted in both Basingstoke and Southampton in the company of well-known Mali Boys gang members.
Majdouline was recorded as a victim of modern slavery by the National Crime Authority (NCA) when he went missing from his foster home for over a month later in 2017.
He claimed he sunk back into drug-dealing after facing complications applying for Jobseeker’s Allowance while staying in a hostel when he turned 18.
The 19-year-old said he briefly worked for a charity soup kitchen but struggled to make ends meet and frittered what money he had left away on a weed habit.
‘I asked the youth offending team and social services for help but I didn’t really feel like I received support to be honest,’ he said.
‘The hostel I was in was just an empty room with no furniture and I just felt like I was on my own. I didn’t really know how to budget my money.
‘I got £50 a week from my social worker and I didn’t really know how to budget that between topping up my oyster card, getting food, buying furniture and smoking weed.
‘The Job Centre application was just confusing I didn’t know how to do it. I told them I didn’t understand and the staff there, no one helped me,’ Majdouline said.
Catherine Obourne, prosecuting, had detailed the killer’s troubled upbringing and his previous convictions to the jury in a set of agreed facts.
She said: ‘He had been removed from the care of his mother due to abuse against him and his siblings by his step-father and taken into the care of his aunt where he was again physically and emotionally abused.
‘On 31 October 2016 Majdouline was then 16 and was seen loitering next to a pushbike in a churchyard.
‘Police searched Majdouline and recovered a kitchen knife and in his left hand small bag of cannabis – he was arrested when interviewed stated he had recently been attacked and was fearful of his safety.
‘He pointed out bruising and a cut lip on face and he was charged. On April 21, 2017 a member of the public in Basingstoke saw him and suspected he was dealing drugs.
‘He was found in possession of large quantity of wraps and a knife and pleaded guilty to possession of a bladed article and drugs.
‘On June 30, 2017 police attended a Basingstoke address where Majdouline was found at the address with a known Mali Boy gang member aged 19.
‘On November 22, 2018 there was a failure to comply with an exclusion direction. He had been loitering outside on the High Road in Leyton where residents complained of drug taking and drug dealing.
‘He was stopped and searched and in possession of large amount of cash and a key. He provided false details and later pleaded guilty.
‘There are drug-related text messages [from Majdouline]. On April 30, 2018 his phone was seized.
‘He sent messages sending update messages to a peer higher up him in the hierarchy about what stock had been sold and what debts were owed.
‘He went missing for over a month and a half and had been seen in Southampton with a known drug dealer in an area which he had no connections.
‘Mali Boys and other criminal gangs are involved in child exploitation and there is active grooming of young children who are sent to other areas of the country to sell drugs on their behalf, commonly referred to as County Lines.’
Jaden, 14, was knifed in street by ‘a modern slave’
The father of a schoolboy shunted off a moped and stabbed to death in the street said he hoped gang members would ‘learn a lesson’ after his son’s killer was found guilty of murder yesterday.
Jaden Moodie’s family had moved the 14-year-old from Nottingham to London in a desperate bid to take him away from the gang violence that had taken a grip on his young life.
But six months later, he became this year’s youngest victim of gang crime – murdered by drug dealers locked in a bloody turf war. Ayoub Majdouline, 19, who has himself been deemed a ‘victim of modern slavery’, was found guilty of the schoolboy’s murder yesterday.
Both Jaden and Majdouline had been groomed by ‘elders’ to run county lines drug operations for their respective gangs.
Jaden’s father Julian, 52 (centre), says he hopes ‘this will teach a lesson to these young men in gangs’
Jaden’s father Julian, 52, told the Daily Mail: ‘Thank God for British justice. They killed my little boy, it is too late for him, but I hope this will teach a lesson to these young men in gangs to think, ‘is this worthwhile, or is this just madness?’ before they do something else stupid and take another life.’
Jaden’s mother Jada, 45, called on drug users to think about the damage their habit was causing, because children were ‘dropping like flies’.
She added: ‘When they were killing him they could see he was a child. So I’ve got no sympathy and no words. They were cowards. He killed a child. He’s a child-killer.’
Jaden’s family believe his attackers mistakenly targeted the young Arsenal fan after recognising the moped he had borrowed from an older friend. Jaden’s grandmother, Angela, said: ‘They recognised the moped, no way they were targeting him. He was just 14.’
Jurors were shocked when shown horrifying CCTV footage of the killers’ stolen Mercedes ramming Jaden, sending his helmet soaring above the car and his body crumpling on to the bonnet.
Jaden Moodie, 14, was murdered in East London on January 8 by Ayoub Majdouline (right), 19
Four men then sprinted from the car and three of them carried out the ‘frenzied’ attack on the teenager, before running back to the car and driving off. Jaden was stabbed nine times. Oliver Glasgow QC, prosecuting, said: ‘Fourteen seconds was all it took. Jaden didn’t stand a chance.’
Jaden died in the street in Leyton, east London, on the evening of January 8. His mother and four elder siblings had moved from Nottingham to Waltham Forest, north-east London, over the summer of 2018 to be closer to his grandmother and ‘make a new start,’ having been caught up in gang violence in the Midlands.
‘They moved away from the gangs up there, the gangland stuff is just too much in Nottingham,’ one family member said. But it wasn’t long before London’s thriving gang culture took hold of the impressionable teenager.
The Beaumont Crew, also known as Let’s Get Rich, has been one of the biggest gangs in Waltham Forest for almost 30 years.
Jaden became the gang’s youngest member after lying about his age to recruiters, the court heard. The gang is locked in a fierce rivalry with a gang known as the Mali Boys, of which Majdouline is a member.
It can also now be reported that Majdouline’s trial coincided with another case at the Old Bailey involving the Mali Boys. Hamza Ul Haq, 21, Loic Nengese, 19, and a 16-year-old were found guilty of shooting dead Joseph William-Torres, 20, in March last year. The trials were briefly halted after a fight broke out in the cells between Majdouline and Ul Haq.
Four other young men involved in Jaden’s killing are still walking the streets. CCTV shows two other men stabbing and kicking the schoolboy, while another man stands and watches. A fifth man remained at the wheel of the stolen Mercedes.
Detective Inspector Dave Hillier of Scotland Yard said last night: ‘Our work is not over yet. We know that there were five people in that black Mercedes. Rest assured, our investigation is continuing around the clock and will continue to do so until all those responsible for Jaden’s murder are brought to justice.’
Majdouline will be sentenced next Wednesday.
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