Teen rapist filmed screaming with fury after being called out as sex predator

The sick footage shows the moment a rapist yelled at a teenager because he called him a sexual predator.

Sean Bennett, 18, raped a 13-year-old girl in a woodland just weeks after meeting her online when he was 15.

He later attacked the same victim again before threatening her online after she went to the police.

Merseyside police did not have a photo of the rapist because he voluntarily attended an interview, Liverpool Echo reports.

However, his face is now well known after Echo posted a video on Snapchat of Bennett yelling at another teen.

A judge described Bennett, from Liverpool, as “utterly shameful and vicious” when he locked him up for seven and a half years.







Sean Bennett has been imprisoned for seven and a half years
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picture:

Liverpool Echo)

Merseyside police said they did not have a selfie of Bennett, because he voluntarily attended an interview.

But we can now reveal the face and angry screams of the sexual predator in this mouth-watering Snapchat video.

Echo understands that Bennett filmed the clip in response to another teen’s accusation of being a rapist.

In the clip full of swear words he shows him screaming and using anti-gay slurs, and we censored him.

Then he shouted, “Get Liverpool now, I tell you boy, get Liverpool now!”

Bennett, formerly of Liscard, Wallasey, but now of Bishopgate Street, Wavertree, added to his victim’s suffering by denying wrongdoing for more than two years.

Just a week before the trial – and four days before his 18th birthday in September – he finally pleaded guilty to rape, sexual assault and penetration.

However, a judge said the despicable teen showed no remorse, had a “misogynistic approach to young women” and “found it funny to make someone upset.”

Bennett had already been convicted of sexually assaulting a girl when he was just 14, and received a 12-month referral order in 2018.

That summer, he befriended his 13-year-old victim on the Internet.

Ben Jones, the attorney general, said the girl went out with her friends one night, when she met Bennett and headed to the parks in Wirral.

He took her into a secluded forest, pushed her against the wall and tried to get her pants down, even though she disapproved of his sexual practices.

Recorder Ian Unsworth, QC, said the attack was “carefully planned” and “appalling”.

The judge said the young victim “said no and did not mean”, but that Bennett was “consumed by desire” and treated the victim with “complete disdain.”

Bennett called her a “little damned” and despite her trying to push him away, he raped her.

The court heard that the victim had been subjected to another “vile and self-centered” sexual assault a few days later.

Recorder Unsworth said: “She was, relatively speaking, a lot younger than you.

“I have no doubt that she looked at you at that time.

“You were taking care of her, targeting her, and making her think you had a great romantic interest.”

The judge said Bennett dropped “large amounts of neat vodka” before carrying out his pathological attack.

He said the traumatized girl was “too afraid to tell anyone” but was later captured by the school counselor and a police report was filed.

“Her bravery contrasts with your cowardice,” Unsworth’s recorder told the rapist.







Judge Bennett was called “shameful and utterly sinister” by the judge
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picture:

Liverpool Echo)

The judge said Bennett knew what he had done was “very wrong and very dangerous” and wished by threatening the girl not to report it, but that he “couldn’t be so wrong.”

In a statement to the victim, the girl said that she is now afraid of boys and has felt “disgusted and despicable”, having changed her appearance as a result.

Recorder Unsworth said: “She has blamed herself for what happened and feels she has disappointed her family. She could not have been more wrong.”

Andrew McInnes, an advocate, had previously told the court that Bennett had been physically and psychologically abused as a child.

He said his client had limited contact with his father, some contact with one set of grandparents, and no contact with his mother — none of whom were in court.

McCains said Bennett – who was sitting on the dock with his long hair covering his face – had difficulty communicating and had “complex vulnerabilities”.

A member of the Wirral Service for Young Offenders was quoted as saying: “Shawn is a young man who had a major childhood trauma.

“He was raised in a dysfunctional family with a lack of positive attachment, which led to him remaining in survival mode for much of his childhood.

“He is a deeply troubled young man who requires significant professional intervention to move away from a selfish defensive posture and advance to an insightful and responsible approach, allowing for meaningful change and acknowledgment of the harm he has caused.”

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Recorder Unsworth accepted that Bennett had a “difficult upbringing” and “experienced major childhood trauma”.

But he said the aggravating features of the troubling issue far outweighed any mitigation at his disposal.

He said: I did not regret what I did.

“It is only hoped as the years have gone by, that you will think of these shameful and utterly evil things that I have done to her.”

The judge was obligated by law to judge Bennett based on his age at the time of the attacks, which limited his sentencing powers.

Nevertheless, he said, “I am fully satisfied that there is a great risk that you will commit other crimes, and in doing so cause serious physical and psychological harm to one or several persons.

“You are a very dangerous young man.”

Recorder Unsworth has closed Bennett for seven and a half years, with a five-year extension of the license.

This type of sentence means Bennett must serve at least two-thirds of his sentence – five years – behind bars.

He will only be released before the end of his sentence if the Parole Board no longer considers him a danger.

Registrar Unsworth told Bennett to sign the sex offenders registry for life.

Anyone who has information or wants to report a sexual offense are asked to call 101 as you will be spoken to by specially trained officers or you can pass the information on to Crimestoppers, anonymously, at 0800 555 111.

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