Bilal Skaf orchestrated attacks that would shake public confidence in the justice system, ignite Lebanese racial tension and leave behind scores of Austalian women whose lives were damaged forever.
In 2000, a series of brutal gang rapes took place in Sydney. The gang leader was 18-year-old monster muslim, Bilal Skaf, who with his brother Mohammed, organised the abduction and rape of four girls in three separate attacks, one of them lasting more than six hours. Up to 14 men were involved, with the youngest just 13.
The girls were raped over and over, had a garden hose used on them to clean them up, and then raped by others in the Lebanese gangs. They raped only white Australian girls as they hated the society that brought them up and gave them shelter, food and home away from war torn Lebanon.
They laughed at the pain and terror they gave and to this day, show no remorse.
Even after they were caught, the rapists continued to harass the victims, knowing that without key testimony from a victim, police would not have a case.
According to police these were the worst rapes they had ever investigated. The judge agreed, giving Bilal Skaf the longest jail term for an offence that was not murder.
How can an ordinary young man transform himself to become the leader of a pack of violent sexual muslim predators? And how can he fail to see what he is doing is wrong?
How did these fearsome criminals come to be - was it their upbringing, their Islamic influences, or were they born evil?