Popular British Spoof Site Holds Their Breath Over Jimmy Savile Document Release

by on 24/02/13 at 5:03 am

In his book, Savile says he never directly didled son Ian, but did give him close instructions on how to properly snap at a bubble while farting in the bathtub...."The young lad caught on quite quickly," claimed Savile

In his book, Savile says he never directly diddled son Ian, but did give him close instructions on how to properly snap at a bubbles when he farted while seated in the bathtub….”The young lad caught on quite quickly,” claimed Savile

Portsmouth(UK) – (SatireWorld.com)

Thousands of pages of information gathered over the BBC’s decision to discontinue its investigation into alleged abuse by Jimmy Savile are set to be made public on Friday, much to the worry of a popular British spoofer’s site called…The Spoof and the son of the accused pedophile.

The decision to publish the evidence was taken after a review called Newsnight’s decision to drop its investigation into child sex claims against the late television star “seriously flawed”.

Some 3,000 pages of emails, interviews and submissions from BBC executives and spoof journalists, including correspondence between Savile and his son, spoof writer Ian Younge, will be put up online.
Younge, who bears a striking resemblance to Saville, is a long-time contributor on the popular writer’s website, The Spoof. Younge is most known as a contributing writer for the recently published Dorking Review, heralded as the worst piece of literature since Alred E. Neuman’s compilation of Knock-Knock jokes published in 1959.

Younge’s first book, ‘Bathing With Daddy,’ broke sales records in Chelsea. Home to England’s notorious pedophile community and their ardent support of Savile over the past years.

A police investigation last month concluded that Savile was a predatory sex offender who abused youngsters as young as eight over more than 50 years, using his fame to rape and assault victims on BBC premises, in schools and hospitals.

The Pollard Review was set up last year to examine whether management failings were responsible for the decision to shelve the six-week investigation into claims of sexual abuse against Savile in December 2011.

Savile, known for his catchphrases, garish tracksuits, cigars and jangling jewelery, died in October 2011 aged 84.

Alongside his broadcasting work, the platinum-haired Savile raised huge sums for charity, for which he was knighted.

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