Feeds

Sex with Taoist truck driver leaves woman fully satisfied

Ritual leg-over prompts career leg-up, HK court hears

Security for virtualized datacentres

The Hong Kong truck driver who persuaded an aspiring model he was a Taoist Mao Shan master, with the power to grant her career success in return for sex, really was able to boost his clients' careers, according to a satisfied customer.

Au Yeung Kwok-fu, 55, is in court on nine counts of "procuring unlawful sexual acts by false pretences" after he had his evil way with the 19-year-old wannabe clotheshorse between April and December 2007. The only reported result of the guru's attentions was an unwanted pregnancy, which the aspiring mannequin subsequently aborted.

Au Yeung's defence, however, has presented a witness to testify that the Taoist trucker did indeed offer a full service - including the exorcism of the spirit of another terminated pregnancy. According to the South China Morning Post, the unnamed woman told the court she consulted Au Yeung in 1998 when she was "troubled by her aborted child" and "kept hearing a voice in her head saying, 'Mum, it is time to go with me'".

After Au Yeung deployed fu - written talismans to mark the woman's body - and burned paper offerings, the voice vanished.

Evidently impressed, the customer returned for help improving her life and career prospects. This involved four further rituals, "two of them sexual", which provoked the desired result. The woman reported: "I had a better career. I got into a big company to be a make-up artist, and got promoted shortly afterwards. At first I entered the company as an intern make-up artist, but I was promoted to formal make-up artist after three months."

The witness, who got married in 2000, concluded: "I had a perfect family, my husband loved me very much. The household income was very steady, at least the money was enough so that I didn't need to work anymore."

The case continues. ®

Bootnote

Thanks to Allan Dyer for the update.

Providing a secure and efficient Helpdesk

More from The Register

next story
Are you a fat boy? Get to university NOW, you PENNILESS SLACKER
Rotund types paid nearly 20% less than people who didn't eat all the pies
Emma Watson should SHUT UP, all this abuse is HER OWN FAULT
... said an anon coward who we really wish hadn't posted on our website
Japan develops robot CHEERLEADERS which RIDE on BALLS
'Will put smiles on faces worldwide', predicts corporate PR chief
Bruges Booze tubes to pump LOVELY BEER underneath city
Belgian booze pumped from underground
Let it go, Steve: Ballmer bans iPads from his LA Clippers b-ball team
Can you imagine the scene? 'Hey guys, it's your new owner – WTF is that on your desk?'
Amazon: Wish in one hand, Twit in the other – see which one fills first
#AmazonWishList A year's supply of Arran scotch, ta
SLOSH! Cops dethrone suspect - by tipping over portaloo with him inside
Talk about raising a stink and soiling your career
Oz carrier Tiger Air takes terror alerts to new heights
Don't doodle, it might cost you your flight
Oi, London thief. We KNOW what you're doing - our PRECRIME system warned us
Aye, shipmate, it be just like that Minority Report
prev story

Whitepapers

Forging a new future with identity relationship management
Learn about ForgeRock's next generation IRM platform and how it is designed to empower CEOS's and enterprises to engage with consumers.
Storage capacity and performance optimization at Mizuno USA
Mizuno USA turn to Tegile storage technology to solve both their SAN and backup issues.
The next step in data security
With recent increased privacy concerns and computers becoming more powerful, the chance of hackers being able to crack smaller-sized RSA keys increases.
Security for virtualized datacentres
Legacy security solutions are inefficient due to the architectural differences between physical and virtual environments.
A strategic approach to identity relationship management
ForgeRock commissioned Forrester to evaluate companies’ IAM practices and requirements when it comes to customer-facing scenarios versus employee-facing ones.