A sick chef has allegedly been linked to the deaths of four Brits after it was revealed he sent poison to suicidal young people across the world.
Canadian chef Kenneth Law is alleged to have been sending a lethal poison to vulnerable people across the world for two years, using a small post office near Toronto, Canada, to shop his sick products across the world.
He is linked with at least seven deaths, including four in the UK, with the poison that he sold on a website he disguised to trick cops about its true purpose, aninvestigation by The Times found.
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The alleged merchant of death boasted to an undercover reporter, who posed as a buyer, that he had been told he was doing “God’s work”, also claiming that he had sent his sick product to “hundreds” of Brits.
The newspaper found that Law carried on selling the poison despite British coroners and police contacting him about his poison being used for suicide.
One British dad, David Parfett, whose 22-year-old son Tom took his own life after buying the poison from the sick chef, said: “I think he’s the man that effectively handed a loaded gun to my son. I believe my son would still be alive if it wasn’t for this man and this substance.”
The Times also found evidence that Law was involved in the deaths of 23-year-old biomedical student Neha Raju, 17-year-old Anthony Jones, and Michael Dunham, 38.
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Law told an undercover reporter that he started the business after seeing his mum “greatly suffer” following a stroke.
He claimed: “She was bedridden, couldn’t speak and they had to feed her through a tube to her stomach for over seven years. And that was very painful. Not only for her family, but also very painful for me to witness.
“This is why I created some avenue of escape, so that people, if they are in such a circumstance, can undertake it either by themselves or by somebody else.”
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David, from Buckinghamshire, added: “I think he’s playing God. He is knowingly supplying a substance for people to take their own life and gaining some kind of perverse pleasure from the knowledge that they are doing it.”
When confronted in person, he reportedly said that he was just "selling a product", adding:
“People do do this, but it’s not my business — it’s their life. They are committing suicide themselves. I’m not doing anything. I’m just selling a product. I’m not assisting. It’s your choice. I’m not forcing you to buy anything. Perhaps you may want to stop people buying knives and guns.”
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While the substance, which The Times did not name, is reportedly legal and is used for several purposes, it has caused at least 70 deaths across Europe.
Assisting suicide is illegal in the UK and Canada and is punishable by up to 14 years in prison in both countries.
The Daily Star has reached out to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and Peel Regional Police for comment, but was unable to contact Kenneth Law.
For emotional support, you can call the Samaritans 24-hour helpline on 116 123, email [email protected], visit a Samaritans branch in person or go to the Samaritans website.
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