Wife beaten for 40 minutes, sudden death of dad and dog breed warning


These are the last headlines from ECHO this morning.

A thug beat his partner for 40 minutes on a blood-soaked bed

A woman was strangled, kicked and punched in the head during a 40-minute attack at the hands of her partner.

Jake Hatton, 28, appeared at Liverpool Crown Court on Monday June 13 after being charged with attacking his partner of six months. The pair had known each other for about four years when the incidents, in which his victim was headbutted and punched, took place.

Zahra Baqri, prosecuting, said the victim described Hatton, an engineer with Open Reach, as “being an abrupt type person with mood swings and aggressiveness that became more marked after the death of his grandmother. “.

READ MORE: Body found in Amazon rainforest in search of Merseyside journalist Dom Phillips

On March 11 this year, she went shopping with her grandmother, and when she returned to her home in Birkenhead it was clear he was drinking. She had a drink with him, then went back to shopping.

When she returned, he asked where she had been and grew increasingly agitated. Miss Barqri said: “He leaned into her with his head in her face and pushed hard. It wasn’t a headbutt but it was a powerful push and she got a black eye .”

She did not report the incident to Merseyside Police, but two days later he objected to her taking her three-year-old son to play at a neighbor’s house, but she took him anyway . When they returned at 7 p.m. Hatton was out and after putting her son to bed she also retired for the night.

Read the full story here.

Dad, 26, found dead by his mother after “falling asleep”

A family has been ‘devastated’ by the sudden death of a 26-year-old father in Wirral.

Will Jones, from Wallasey, was found in the bedroom of his King Street home by mum Sharon around 10pm on Thursday June 2. Paramedics attempted to save the father-of-one before he was pronounced dead at 10.26pm, with the cause of death still unknown.

Family friend Paula Harwood, 44, said: ‘He was literally sitting on the bed in all his clothes and looked like he had fallen asleep, there was just no knowing. He had no known underlying health conditions. It’s so sad.

READ MORE: ‘Monster’ knew what he had to do minutes after watching Little Boy Blue

Will, a former pupil of Oldershaw School in Liscard, lived with his mother, Sharon Lee, and leaves behind a two-year-old daughter. And Paula, who works with Sharon at William Hill bookmakers, told ECHO Will’s death had an impact on the whole community.

She said: “Sharon is absolutely devastated. It could have been any of us with kids, so it really cuts you to the bone that it happened. Sharon is amazing, she’s a real firecracker with an absolute heart of gold. She worked for William Hill for over 16 years and is well liked by everyone here. Everyone is just devastated and no one has a bad word to say about Will.

Learn more here.

Expert issues warning over breed of dog that is ‘not a pet’ kept in homes

An expert dog trainer has issued a warning against people buying a particular breed.

Jacob Morgan, founder of the YorkshireCanineAcademy.co.uk, believes another breed of dog may soon be added to the UK’s banned dog list. The list is currently populated by the Pit Bull Terrier, Japanese Tosa, Dogo Argentino, and Fila Brasileiro.

Jacob, who has trained more than 2,500 dogs and owns five himself, said he thinks the next breed to be banned will be the Belgian Malinois, a variety of the Belgian Shepherd breed. He said the dog “was not a pet” and could be problematic to own, especially for people in full-time jobs, WalesOnline reports.

READ MORE:‘Perfect’ dog left tied to door gets new home after owners spot him in ECHO

Jacob, who owns a Belgian Malinois himself, said: “Just this week I saw five Belgian Malinois dogs looking to be rehomed via Facebook. It’s scary to see because it shows that people are buying this breed of dog and can’t deal with it.

“My Belgian Malinois puppy, Stark, is 15 weeks old and I’m with him most of the day training our clients’ dogs. But I also have staff members who can also make sure Stark is stimulated by giving him an activity to do every hour. Even as a dog trainer, if it was just me taking care of Stark, I would struggle.

Read the full story here.


Comments are closed.