Killer driver who mowed scholar down in 101mph is again behind bars | UK | News | EUROtoday

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A killer driver freed early from jail after mowing down a scholar in a 101mph avenue race is again behind bars for a string of motoring offences.

Rebecca McManus, 21, was at a bus cease on her option to a hen social gathering when Sukvinder Mannan ploughed into her whereas racing his automotive “like a scene from The Fast and The Furious.”

Her childhood pal Harriet Barnsley spent three months in a coma after the horror crash in Bearwood, Birmingham, on May 31, 2014.

Mannan was racing at 101mph alongside a 40mph restrict avenue when he misplaced management of his highly effective Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution.

During his trial, the court docket heard Mannan used the highway as a “private race track”.

Sales rep Mannan additionally failed a drink-drive take a look at after the crash and smelled of alcohol however later refused to take a second take a look at.

He admitted inflicting loss of life by harmful driving and inflicting severe damage and was jailed for eight years and banned from driving for ten years.

Mannan was launched in 2019 after serving half his sentence however he’s now again behind bars for extra driving offences.

Police caught the 42-year-old behind the wheel on February 15 this 12 months.

Officers from the Central Motorway Police Group adopted Mannan’s Mercedes on Rubery Lane, Rubery, and watched as he went by means of a pink gentle.

He was pulled over and he admitted breaking the driving ban – which is in place till February 23 subsequent 12 months – so as to journey for work.

Mannan pleaded responsible to driving whereas disqualified, having no insurance coverage and driving by means of a pink gentle.

He was jailed for 12 weeks and banned for an additional 770 days when he appeared at Birmingham Magistrates Court on February 16.

Investigating officer PC Jason Berry stated: “Mannan showed total disregard for the order from the court which banned him from driving for ten years.

“He now faces more time behind bars and I hope he uses this time to reflect on his actions.”

After her loss of life, Rebecca’s mother and father criticised the automotive manufacturing trade for creating highly effective autos that may hit speeds of over 100mph.

In a household assertion, they added: “Our lives are empty without her and we are sentenced to a lifetime of pain and grief.

“The constant marketing of performance cars in terms of speed and thrills with no acknowledgement to road safety or the Road Traffic Act is despicable.

“Performance cars have no place on the road.”