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Who is Belly Mujinga (died with Covid-19 Or Murdered? Facts to Know) Wiki, Biography, Age, Investigation report & More Facts

Who is Belly Mujinga (died with Covid-19 Or Murdered? Facts to Know) Wiki, Biography, Age, Investigation report & More Facts

Belly Mujinga

Belly Mujinga Wiki – Belly Mujinga Biography

Belly Mujinga was a 47-year-old woman who died with Covid-19 on 5 April, a few weeks after an incident at London’s Victoria station.

  • Belly Mujinga, 47, died with Covid-19 two weeks after being spat at by a man 
  • The married London Victoria worker died in April, leaving behind a daughter, 11
  • British Transport Police later interviewed a 57-year-old man over the incident

Belly Mujinga age

Belly Mujinga was 47 year old

Belly Mujinga death Incident detail

Prosecutors denied murder charges after the death of railroad worker Belly Mujinga after medical tests confirmed that the suspect was not infected with the coronavirus.

Ms. Mujinga, 47, died with Covid-19 in April about two weeks after the alleged spit of a man allegedly spitting the virus at Victoria station in London, leaving a widow and an 11-year-old girl.

The British Transport Police (BTP) interviewed a 57-year-old man about the incident, but said there was not enough evidence that a crime had occurred after examining the testimonies of key witnesses, including colleagues and CCTV footage.

The detectives found that there was evidence of insufficient spitting or other action that could lead to infection, and they concluded that Ms. Mujinga did not die from this incident.

Belly Mujinga Died fromCovid-19

Prosecutors have ruled they will not bring murder charges over the death of station worker Belly Mujinga after tests confirmed a suspect who ‘spat at’ her did not have coronavirus.
On March 22, while working a shift as a ticket officer at London Victoria, Belly Mujinga was allegedly spat at by a man claiming to have coronavirus.
The married mother-of-one was admitted to hospital in Barnet less than two weeks later and placed on a ventilator but died on April 5.
British Transport Police launched an inquiry in May, after news of the incident broke, and later interviewed a 57-year-old man over the incident.
Despite reviewing witness statements and CCTV footage, BTP said there was not enough evidence that a crime had taken place.

“Medical tests confirmed the suspect had not been infected with coronavirus, which together with the lack of other evidence rules out any charges in relation to homicide”

Belly Mujinga complete Investigation

Crown Deputy Chief Prosecutor Suzanne Llewellyn said Thursday: “The death of Belly Mujinga of Covid-19, just 47, in April was a heartbreaking event that shocked the country.

“At BTP’s request, following its decision not to take further action in this case, the CPS has now independently reviewed the evidence and advised on any other line of investigation that may support a prosecution.

“We consider whether charges could be brought in connection with homicides, assaults, or public order offenses.
“As part of this review, we studied improved CCTV, forensic materials, and witness statements.

“The evidence from CCTV and witnesses was not clear and consistent enough to justify the accusations of coughing or deliberate spitting, which means that charges for assault or public order offenses cannot be filed.

“Medical tests confirmed that the suspect had not been infected with coronavirus, which along with the lack of other evidence rules out any charges in connection with the homicide.

“Therefore, after careful consideration and with all the lines of investigation explored, we have informed BTP that there is no further reliable evidence available to change its original decision in this case.

“We have met with Ms. Mujinga’s family to explain our reasoning, which we know will be disappointing to them. Our deepest condolences remain with the family. ”

Ms Mujinga was working as a clerk at the time of the confrontation in the railway station lobby on March 21 and passed away on April 5 after hiring Covid-19.

CCTV footage of the interaction, which lasted around 15 seconds, was said to show no conclusive evidence that a crime had occurred, while the results of a Covid-19 test on March 25 confirmed that the suspect had not been infected with the virus.

DNA evidence from Ms. Mujinga’s clothing was inconclusive, while eyewitness accounts did not provide a consistent enough picture to press charges, according to the CPS.

Prosecutors considered the charges of murder, assault and public order offenses, but concluded that there was no reason to change the police decision not to take further action.

Ms Mujinga’s husband, Lusamba, previously recounted how the decision to close the case took the family by surprise, amid anger over the murder of George Floyd in the United States.

Speaking after the protests against racism in June, he said: “Black lives do matter. Belly’s life mattered. It mattered to me, our daughter, our friends and family, Belly’s colleagues, and now it matters to many thousands of you.

“We were there, united in our anger and our pain. United in our determination to be heard and in our determination to bring about change. We want justice for Belly. ”

More than two million people signed an online petition for change.org launched in support of Ms. Mujinga.

About the author

Daniel Chapman

Originally from the U.K., Darryl Hinton is a journalist and web content specialist who now lives and writes in Trending Topics of the United States, United Kingdom, and Australia. Chapman’s work has appeared in a wide range of publications in print and online, including The Guardian, The Daily Beast, Pacific Standard magazine, The Independent, McSweeney’s Internet Tendency, and many other outlets.

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