A teenage boy with a BABY face shamelessly boasted about his one-man crime enjoyment and posed from the driver's seat of a £ 200,000 luxury Rolls Royce.
Kash Parkinson, 18, could hardly see beyond the wheel of the Phantom super sports car parked on a modest street near his home.
Residents reported Parkinson for repeated theft of cars and motorcycles, and he was also terrorized for drug offenses, vandalism and even his own grandmother.
JP's got him into youth rehabilitation programs and banished him as well from his regular whereabouts and liaison with other Yobs.
Parkinson, however, simply ignored a two-year criminal justice system – even booking taxis to meet his cronies.
When he was taken to a nursing home outside of his suffering family, he threatened to shoot and stab his nurses.
The young criminal also posted pictures of himself smoking suspicious-looking cigarettes and even wrote his name in cannabis leaves.
Today, Parkinson from Ashton-under-Lyne in Tameside, Greater Manchester, was imprisoned for four years after he had mowed and injured a hero cop who tried to arrest him in a 70-kph chase.
It turned out that the teenager was on bail for another chase in another stolen car at that time.
At the Minshull Street Crown Court in Manchester, CCTV was followed by the police, in which Parkinson wanted to shake off a patrol at speeds of over 70 km / h in a stolen Ford Fiesta that had been equipped with false plates.
During the three-minute pursuit on June 28 this year, Parkinson drives at 3:40 am on the wrong side of a two-lane road before bumping into an oncoming truck.
PC Christopher Haxby, who was on the hunt, jumped out and tried to grab Parkinson, but the teenager turned the Fiesta over and pushed the officer backwards into the hood of the police car.
Despite his head against the windshield, PC Haxby bravely stood up, managed to open the fiesta door and pulled his taser to stop Parkinson's.
The officer suffered from whip and back pain and had to take his time off work. Damages to the police car, the Ford Fiesta and the truck have been estimated at a total of £ 14,100.
In the earlier incident, Parkinson and a group of friends stole the Renault Scenic of a disabled man along with his disability scooter, which was in the trunk.
The police pursued him again and blocked the stolen car in a suburban street where children were playing, but Parkinson drove to the sidewalk and missed a child before speeding away and losing the officers.
The Renault was completely written off a few days later and the wheelchair was damaged at the level that it considered "unnecessary".
Parkinson yawned in court and stretched out his arms excessively dramatically as he listened to the proceedings. He admitted that bodily injury actually caused bodily injury, heavy vehicle takeovers, dangerous driving, disqualified driving and twice-criminal behavior.
Judge Mark Savill said to him, "You have shown a lack of respect for the police and lack of remorse, and you have not expressed a desire to change. So first I have to put the protection of the public and a punishment for you. "
He added: & # 39; & # 39; They are only 18 years old but have a terrible record and the footage of the persecution that I've seen is really daunting. Many people have the good sense to lie when they say they want to change their style, but you have no idea.
"This police officer may have been killed because of your selfishness. It's a miracle you did not kill or seriously injure a member of the public or a police officer.
"Your report on the sentence is depressingly read. I know that you have difficulties in your life, but you have shown a lack of remorse and expressed no desire to change.
"You have a high risk of being a repeat offender.
"I will not impose a punishment that will crush any hope you have – but you can not fight back like that."
Parkinson was excluded from driving for five years. He had a variety of previous convictions when he was just eleven years old, including crimes such as vehicle crime, dishonesty, attacks on a police and violations of public order.
His attorney Mark Fireman said in relief: "This is someone who had one of the worst beginnings in life.
"He has had many difficulties. He is physically immature and emotionally extremely immature. He has been in care for many years. He has minimal parental input.
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"Essentially, he teaches himself.
"When you do that out of the control of an older person, the sense of what's right and wrong is extremely blurry.
"The plate of this young man is terrible, but he just has not grown up yet."