The grieving mother of the murdered Sara Sharif calls the 10-year-old’s uncle’s claims that she died after falling down stairs “lies.”
And Olga Sharif demanded Urfan Sharif also return her teenage son out of concern for his safety. Olga Sharif also gave Urfan Sharif a warning that he “couldn’t hide away forever”
In Pakistani police custody, Urfan’s brother Imran Sharif allegedly claimed that Sara died after breaking her neck after falling down a flight of stairs, which led to her death.
In a police interview, the sibling—who has not been charged or detained—made the assertion following a raid on the Sharif family home in Jhelum, which is located 84 miles south of Pakistan’s capital Islamabad.
Olga, 36, disagreed with his justification and insisted Urfan provide the solutions on his own.
I don’t want to hear from his brother, she remarked. Even though I lived in Pakistan, I’ve never met that brother. I’ve never met him.
He could have simply asserted that in an effort to shield his brother and quell inquiries. He isn’t being honest, in my opinion.
“If he thinks that’s what happened, Urfan may have lied to him in an effort to win his family over.
His flimsy explanation doesn’t address any of my inquiries. You wouldn’t sneak out of the country in the event of an accident.
“Urfan is the only person I want to receive answers from. In regards to what happened to my daughter, he needs to be questioned.
“I want to know why, after she had already passed away, she was left in that house while everyone else took off for another country.
“Until I understand what has happened and why it happened to my girl, I will never find closure.”
Urfan must do the right thing because he cannot remain hidden indefinitely, the distraught mother begged.
He will eventually be discovered, and he will be compelled to provide all the information regarding what took place.
Sara, a “beautiful and bubbly” girl, was found dead and the cause of death was unknown due to “multiple and extensive injuries,” according to post-mortem examinations.
The police said the relationship with Sara’s family “goes back some years” and that it was “likely to have been caused over a sustained and extended period of time” that the injuries occurred.
The 13-year-old brother of Sara, who was one of five kids taken to Pakistan by Urfan, 41, Sara’s stepmother Beinash Batool, 29, and brother Faisal Malik, 28, was also in danger, according to Olga.
The Federal Investigation Agency of Pakistan is looking for all three of them.
In an effort to find the trio, UK police are collaborating with Interpol and the National Crime Agency.
Olga requested that Urfan turn over her teenage son to the police so that he could be brought back to the UK and handed over to her.
“I don’t know when I’ll see my son again,” the Polish mother in Yeovil, Somerset, told.
“I don’t know if my child is secure. It’s the worst feeling ever, especially in light of Sara’s experience.
“Because he is in a place he is unfamiliar with, I worry about him every day. He was abruptly and abruptly taken thousands of miles away.
It happens after Pakistani officials claimed that the British High Commission was putting “tremendous pressure” on them to find the missing family members.
According to investigator Malik Imran, “The British High Commission in Islamabad is pressuring us to find Urfan immediately, or they will send their own investigators.”
When cab driver Urfan called them after arriving in Islamabad on August 10, Surrey Police said Sara’s body had been found.
Police searched the £550,000 family council house after receiving the welfare check tip, and there they discovered the young girl’s body.
Although Surrey Police had “historic” contact with the family, according to a senior officer, the case had not been forwarded to the police watchdog.
When asked about the specifics of this contact, a force spokesperson said that “the contact was historic and limited and some years ago — we are unable to go into further detail at this time.”
Police are still seeking information about Sara’s death and are interested in speaking with anyone who knew the young woman or her family.
No piece of information is unimportant, so if you can help, please get in touch with us, the police said in a statement.
“You can contact Crimestoppers if you prefer to remain anonymous when providing information.”