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fake id florida Armed robber turned publisher wins approval from state An armed robber who changed his name to hide his criminal past is one of a handful of publishers that has been awarded a "trusted" stamp of approval by the controversial stateapproved press regulator funded by Max Mosley. Stephen Jackley was sentenced to 12 years in prison for a spree of vicious robberies but has since set up a small publishing company, which now accounts for a 10th of all organisations signed up with new regulator Impress. Dressed in a blond wig, Jackley who claimed to be a modernday "Robin Hood" terrorised his victims armed with an imitation handgun, fake bomb, seveninch combat knife and a hammer. In one raid, a delivery man was wounded after Jackley slashed him with a knife while high on cocaine. A Telegraph investigation can disclose Jackley set up his Bristolbased publishing company Arkbound while still in prison in January 2015. He subsequently changed his name by deed poll to Stephen McNought four months later after being released on licence in May 2015, having served half his sentence. Arkbound, which has published four magazines called Boundless in more than a year, is one of the few organisations signed up to Impress, the press regulator which is funded by Mr Mosley, the former motor racing boss and son of the notorious British fascist Oswald Mosley. Impress boasts on its website that it awards "a trusted journalism mark" to news publishers who meet its standards. Arkbound's website displays a "Trust in Journalism" award from Impress. Just 30 organisations or publications are listed as members of Impress, including three linked to Jackley: Arkbound, Boundless and another magazine Vocalise. In other words, Jackley's publications account for 10 per cent of Impress's membership. Anne Main, a Conservative MP who is campaigning against stateapproved press regulation, said: "It's deeply disturbing that Impress has given a 'trust in journalism' mark to a publisher who has serious criminal convictions. "Having this person involved tears Impress's credibility to shreds. This is certainly not my idea of what an independent, professional press regulator should be." Mainstream publishers including The Daily and Sunday Telegraph have refused to join Impress amid fears that it poses a threat to freedom of speech. Impress supports the implementation of section 40 of the Crime and Courts Act 2013, under which publishers not signed up to a Governmentbacked regulator would be forced to pay the costs of both sides in a libel action even if they won. The Telegraph and other national newspapers including The Times and the Daily Mail are members of the Independent Press Standards Organisation, an independent regulator. Jackley, 30, pleaded guilty to 18 offences following a crime spree in Worcestershire, Herefordshire and Devon in 2007 and 2008. A geography student at the University of Worcester at the time of the crimes, Jackley admitted five robberies, three attempted robberies, seven counts of possession of a firearm, wounding with intent to cause grievous bodily harm, burglary and attempted burglary. During his crime spree Jackley, who has Asperger's syndrome, disguised himself with dark sunglasses and a curly blond wig. He even taunted detectives, leaving them a letter at one crime scene signed with the initials RH short for Robin Hood. He was only caught after travelling to the US to try to buy a real handgun, using a fake ID. He spent 10 months in prison there. He was also wanted in the Netherlands for a robbery at knife point. Following his conviction, one victim, who had a fake gun put to his head and a hunting knife to his chest by Jackley in a raid on a betting shop, said: "His claim to be Robin Hood is just sickening. He put people through terrible ordeals." Police described him as a "dangerous man" while the case prosecutor said Jackley had "caused absolute terror". Jackley said he deeply regretted his actions that occurred more than eight years ago. "The events in question are ones I have made a public apology for, and are a constant source of regret and remorse," he said, adding that just because a person had once been an armed robber it should "not eradicate all trustworthiness in them for the rest of their life". He said he applied to Impress under his new name Stephen McNought, adding: "The change of name was not to hide my past, but rather to tackle discrimination in some quarters towards exoffenders, regardless of their backgrounds of circumstances. Stephen McNought represents the firm intention to start afresh." Jackley also accused the Telegraph of infringing his privacy, adding: "I have already been chased and hounded by the British media, sections of which gave an entirely inaccurate and unfair coverage on my life, and such an article as you appear to be suggesting would represent a culmination of that, causing untold damage and loss." Impress said it was unaware of Jackley's background, but added that his previous criminal record was irrelevant when awarding the "trusted" kitemark. Jonathan Heawood, the Impress chief executive, said: "Anyone in the United Kingdom is free to establish a news publication. It is not Impress's role to ask whether a person is 'fit and proper' to do so. We simply set clear standards for the journalism and governance of publications which choose to be regulated by Impress. "If it appears that these standards have been breached, then we will follow our published procedures to establish the truth of any allegations and decide on the appropriate response." Impress was approved as a statesanctioned press regulator in October. It is largely funded through 3.8million given by Mr Mosley through two charities. arizona id Cheap New arrival georgia fake id
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