News, Culture & Society

Jordan Wills who called a judge ‘a p***y’ is jailed

  • Jordan Wills became angry after he was warned twice to stop swearing in dock
  • The 22-year-old, from Dover, in Kent, called the Judge Simon James a ‘p****’ 
  • After asked to stop using swearing, Wills said ‘Who are you to tell me what to do?’

After Judge James asked Wills to refrain from using obscene language, Wills responded with ‘Who are you to tell me what to do?’

A foul-mouthed man was jailed for contempt of court after screaming ‘who are you to tell me what to do?’ at a judge – and calling him a ‘p****.’

Jordan Wills lost his rag after he was warned twice to stop swearing as he appeared in the dock for an unrelated matter.

The 22-year-old, from Dover, Kent, called Canterbury Crown Court judge Simon James a ‘p****’ before starting a ruckus with dock security.

After Judge James asked Wills to refrain from using obscene language, Wills responded with ‘Who are you to tell me what to do?’

Angry Wills then started swearing at the shocked judge during the case yesterday morning.

Wills was swiftly removed from court by security to be held in the cells, not before he tried to burst back into the court room to yell ‘I love you’ at his girlfriend.

Judge James sentenced the lout to two weeks behind bars after refusing to accept his apology.

His lawyer, James Ross, said Wills had misunderstood what had been happening in court and allowed his emotions to take over and ‘it tipped him over the edge’.

Judge James said: ‘Your conduct was wholly unjustified and completely unacceptable.’

The judge said his threats and abuse would not be tolerated his court room.

The 22-year-old, from Dover, Kent, called the Canterbury Crown Court judge  a 'p****' before starting a ruckus with dock security

The 22-year-old, from Dover, Kent, called the Canterbury Crown Court judge a ‘p****’ before starting a ruckus with dock security

He added: ‘You asked me: ‘Who are you to tell me what to do?’

‘Well I am the judge and I am tasked with maintaining the dignity in courts..

‘I accept your apology but I need to make it clear to you and others that such behaviour is not going to be tolerated.’ 

Read more at DailyMail.co.uk


Comments are closed.