Well, everyone’s gotta start somewhere. Why, this is very similar to how some other Albanian punks got their start and look at ‘em now! Today they’re heads of “state” in Kosovo:

Sex slave sold for £3k on Oxford Street
(See link for photos of this vintage Albanian transaction.)

VILE pimps strike a deal on Britain’s busiest shopping street - to sell a woman as a sex slave.

The shocking police surveillance photo shows one Albanian coolly handing £3,000 in cash to two others outside Selfridges on London’s Oxford Street.

The “merchandise”, a Lithuanian girl in her 20s, stands to the left, helplessly watching the deal. She is a prisoner, guarded by another thug just out of the picture.

She would have been expected to earn her new owner £100,000 a year by having sex up to 25 times a day in a brothel.

But she was lucky. Cops swooped to free her - and a gang of Albanian people traffickers were all jailed for a total of 63 years.

Many other girls are not so fortunate. The Home Office estimated that in 2003, 4,000 women were trafficked into the UK for prostitution.

Worryingly, senior officers fear the numbers of East Europeans being trafficked is growing steeply as London prepares to host the Olympic Games in 2012.

Police released the photo on this page for the first time to raise awareness of the evil trade. Detective Chief Superintendent Richard Martin, of the Metropolitan Police Clubs and Vice Unit, said: “The man to the left in the picture has £3,000 in cash in his hand, with which he is buying a human being.

“She is just a commodity to them. She is an item for selling sex.

“The man is buying the girl for his own brothel from the men to his right, who ran a network of nine brothels. He is simply replenishing his stock, as a shopkeeper would. These women are put into slavery and exploited in the vilest way.”

A rise in vice activity has been detected in the five Olympic boroughs of Newham, Hackney, Tower Hamlets, Waltham Forest and Greenwich to cater for demand from 25,000 construction workers.

A special police squad has been set up to tackle vice barons cashing in on the Olympics.

Officers are visiting ex-Eastern bloc countries to warn girls not to be tricked into coming to Britain.

One 16-year-old Albanian thought she was coming to London for a romantic weekend with her boyfriend - but he handed her over to a gang of pimps.

Det Supt Martin said 25 trafficked women had been rescued by his unit this year. He went on: “We have had people kidnapped and smuggled into the UK. Others came thinking they were working in bars but were put to work in brothels. Their passports were taken, they were threatened - and some were systematically raped and beaten up.”

The men seen selling the girl are Izzet Fejzullahu, 32, and Agran Demarku, 22. The buyer is Gazmet Turku. The man guarding the victim was Demarku’s brother Flamur, 34.

Fejzullahu was jailed for 14 years at London’s Southwark Crown Court for controlling prostitution. Demarku got 18 years, as did Flamur. Turku was jailed for running a brothel. […]

Of course, the UK likes importing Albanian criminals, and does everything it can to protect them. Just look at how the Albanian government has to beg England to unhand these precious punks:

80 foreign murderers welcomed to Britain: Albanian killers allowed to stay despite being on Interpol ‘wanted’ list (Jan. 23)

Eighty foreign killers are exploiting the chaotic asylum system to set up home in Britain, it was revealed yesterday.

The convicted murderers from Albania have been given British passports despite being officially listed as ‘wanted’ by Interpol.

Most slipped across the Channel from Calais to Dover hidden in the back of lorries on ferries. They used bogus names and false papers to claim asylum, often pretending to be from the war-torn Balkan republic of Kosovo.

The scandal came to light when Albania’s chief of police complained that 100 criminals from his country have been granted British citizenship and now live here.

The police chief said the criminals have been allowed to stay even though the Albanian government has informed the Home Office of the true identities of the men and their crimes, which also include rape and robbery.

Many of the convicted criminals have been living in the UK for up to ten years and have started new families here.

As the revelations exposed the shambles within the asylum system yet again, campaigners expressed their outrage.

Sir Andrew Green, of MigrationWatch, said: ‘It is a real concern that people accused of, or even convicted of, very serious crimes should apparently find it so easy to gain asylum in Britain.’

After the Home Office was informed about the true identity of the asylum seekers, extradition proceedings against them were lodged by the Albanian Government.

But complex legal arguments and the need to find interpreters and psychologists has led to lengthy delays. Albanian criminals use myriad loopholes in the extradition laws to avoid being sent home.

Their lawyers often claim they will suffer human rights abuse on their return, or that trials in their absence were unfair because they could not give their side.

The situation is even more complicated if they have become British citizens. Under the Human Rights Act 1988, this gives them further protection against being removed because their family life would be disrupted.

Even when a case does finally go through a British court, it is the Home Secretary who decides the fate of the asylum seeker.

Meanwhile, many continue to live off state hand-outs while others have gone on to commit crimes in Britain.

Ahmet Prenci, the Albanian chief of police, said he felt as if all his force’s hard work in tracking down the culprits had been in vain.

‘We have made a list of our people who are hiding in the UK,’ he said. ‘There are 100 criminals, and more than 80 per cent are wanted for murder and have been convicted in absentia.

‘They have been given British citizenship despite our efforts to extradite them to serve prison sentences in our country.

‘We are working intensively to identify, locate, and then to arrest wanted Albanian people in Britain. Unfortunately, many have British passports obtained after they claimed asylum by pretending to be Kosovans.

‘We are unhappy that the courts repeatedly refuse extradition of these criminals. There is no reason for an Albanian citizen who has been involved in a crime not to be punished.’