- A young Ghanaian man, simply identified as Quaye, has recounted his painful life experience and the circumstances that led to his arrest
- Quaye is currently serving a 20-year jail sentence for stealing his sister's car
- He sat for an interview with Crime Check TV and revealed how he was manhandled while in police custody after his arrest
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Quaye, a young man with visual impairment, who is currently serving a 20-year jail sentence, has shared his painful life experience as he recounts how he ended up in prison.
According to Quaye, he stole his sister’s car and was later sentenced to 20 years in jail after he was arrested and arraigned before court.
Speaking in an interview with Crime Check TV, the energetic young man with visual impairment, revealed that before he was arraigned before the court following his arrest, he was severely manhandled while he was in police custody.
Quaye discloses that his complainant, a brother, was allowed to hit his eyes repeatedly while in handcuff at the Police Headquarters in Accra.
According to Quaye, he had no problem with his vision or sight before he was brutalised.
Currently, he is serving a 20-year prison sentence but is completely blind. Quaye shares his heartbreaking ordeal with his family and how he ended up in jail.
Watch the video below.
Meanwhile, YEN.com.gh recently reported that a struggling mother of twelve children, Mame Panin, has been left overcome with emotions after she was given a cash amount of GHc1,000.
In a post on social media that throws a spotlight on the woman’s heaps of financial difficulties, Crime Check TV reveals that Mame has been struggling to provide three square meals for herself and all her twelve kids.
Crime Check reveals in the post that Mame ended up giving birth to 10 boys because she wanted girls at all cost. Now, she has twelve adorable children, including two girls.
In another story, Dr. Bernard Okoe Boye, a Deputy Minister for Health, has recounted his childhood struggles as he makes some revelations about how he managed to further his education.
Coming from a financially disadvantaged home, he struggled throughout his junior and secondary school education.
According to Dr. Boye, he had a very difficult childhood because his late mother was financially incapacitated to pay his fees at the time.
Carruthers Tetteh: Overcoming blindness to be a lawyer in Ghana:
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