By One percent
I thought this deserved its own thread, rather than being buried in the islamification one. A story that has it all.
But, as the Mail can reveal, the true story behind the temporary closure of this controversial charity is far more disturbing than that statement implies. The volunteer referred to is Mohamed Bajjar, a 28-year-old Tunisian who, we revealed earlier this year, had a year-long affair with Care4Calais’s 46-year-old married founder, Clare Moseley — the same boss who implemented a strict ‘no sex with refugees’ policy among staff.
Read on for more of his Walter Mitty lifestyle
In the six months since his affair with Mrs Moseley ended, Bajjar has seemingly travelled with shocking ease between the UK and France, by charming his way into the affections of yet another gullible volunteer.
The Mail has learned that Bajjar arrived in the UK in February this year, apparently smuggled into the country in the boot of a car driven by a British woman — another volunteer at Care4Calais.
Once here, he blithely posted a video of a street singer in Central London on his Facebook page, writing that he ‘had to give him £10 as I didn’t have any change’.
One of his friends responded: ‘Your [sic] in London now Kimo, wahoo’.
While staying with the 30-year-old woman in London, he also visited the Manchester home of his British wife — as if this saga wasn’t bizarre enough. He’d married Carol Hutchings in Tunisia in 2014, not long before his odyssey to Europe began.
Mother-of-two Mrs Hutchings, 54, met Bajjar in a nightclub during a holiday in 2009. They kept in touch via Skype and married in Sousse in March 2014.
But when she realised Bajjar was only after her money, she refused to help him get into the UK. And when she heard he was posing as a Syrian refugee, she was horrified.
He returned to Calais at the end of May, smuggled by the 30-year-old woman who’d helped him before.
According to one of our sources, the woman was arrested by French police and questioned on suspicion of terrorism for three days before being released without charge.
Bajjar attacked the Care4Calais warehouse three days later. Understandably, she says she no longer wants anything to do with Bajjar who, it is painfully obvious, is anything but a vulnerable refugee.
His middle-class family owns a souk in Sousse, the Tunisian town near the resort where a terrorist shot dead 30 British tourists in 2015. His parents are currently building a large multi-storey property in the city.
Bajjar left Tunisia in September 2014. According to Mrs Hutchings, his parents gave him ¤3,000 (about £2,600) to travel in a fishing boat from Tunis to Palermo, in Sicily, where he stayed with his sister for four months.
When he next called Mrs Hutchings, he was in Germany, where he claimed asylum-seeker’s allowance by posing as a Syrian while working at a Coca-Cola factory just over the border in Poland.
Eventually, however, the Germany authorities found out that Bajjar was Tunisian — everyone over the age of 16 in Tunisia is fingerprinted and they were able to match his prints.
He left Hamburg in July 2015 before he could be deported, and headed to Calais, arriving days after David Cameron was condemned for describing migrants as ‘a swarm of people coming across the Mediterranean, seeking a better life, wanting to come to Britain.’
It was there that he met Mrs Moseley, a high-flying accountant who has worked with firms including Ernst & Young and Deloitte while regularly carrying out charity work.
She was a long-serving Prince’s Trust volunteer, providing free start-up advice to new businesses.
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