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Richard Roszkowski - Connecticut
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    Richard Roszkowski - Connecticut

    Facts of the Crime:

    Having convicted him of killing his ex-girlfriend and a landscaper he suspected of having an affair with her and then chasing the girlfriend's daughter down a street to kill her, too, a jury recommended the death sentence for former Trumbull resident Richard Roszkowski. Roszkowski was convicted of killing Bridgeport resident Holly Flannery, her daughter Kylie and Milford landscaper Thomas Gaudet in September 2006. Police say Roszkowski shot Flannery and Gaudet once each in the head in Bridgeport before chasing after Flannery's nine-year-old daughter and shooting her three times.

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    BRIDGEPORT -- The death penalty trial of accused triple slayer Richard Roszkowski had a rocky start Monday in Superior Court.

    Three of the 12 jurors asked to be excused from the trial, citing problems with their employers because the trial is expected to last about eight weeks. One was later excused, but the two others agreed to continue serving on the jury.

    Senior Assistant State's Attorney C. Robert Satti Jr. put his first witness on the stand at 3 p.m., but after only 20 minutes of testimony a female juror handed a hastily scribbled note to a judicial marshal.

    During a subsequent hearing, the juror said her mother had previously rented an apartment to one of the murder victims, Holly Flannery, and her husband. "It stirred up an emotion in me," she told Judge John Kavanewsky Jr.

    However, when the judge was told by the prosecutor that Holly Flannery could not have rented the apartment at the time the juror claimed, the woman responded, "I'm just glad I am wrong."

    Roszkowski, 44, formerly of Trumbull, is charged with two counts of capital felony, three counts of murder and one count of criminal possession of a firearm for the Sept. 7, 2006, shooting deaths of Flannery, her 9-year-old daughter, Kylie, and 39-year-old Thomas Gaudet, a landscaper.

    Police said Roszkowski shot Flannery and Gaudet on Seaview Avenue and then chased the girl down the street before fatally shooting her. If convicted of the crime, he could get the death penalty.

    Satti's first witness, Flannery's older brother, David Coppolla, testified outside the presence of the jury that in the summer of 2006 his sister began expressing fear of Roszkowski, who previously lived next door on Trojan Drive in the city's upper East Side.

    Coppolla said Roszkowski had savagely cut his sister's hair and once had broken into her home when her husband was at work and waved a gun around.

    The jury, however, was not allowed to hear that testimony because the defense objected to it. All the jury did hear from Coppolla is that Flannery was afraid of Roszkowski.

    Testimony is to continue Tuesday.

    http://www.connpost.com/ci_12134081?source=rss

  3. #3
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    Death hearing ends in triple-homicide case

    By Daniel Tepfer
    The Connecticut Post

    BRIDGEPORT -- The prosecutor gave the summation of his life, but it will be up to a jury to decide whether Richard Roszkowski should get the death penalty for fatally shooting a city woman, her 9-year-old daughter and a Milford landscaper in 2006.

    Many were visibly moved as Senior Assistant State's Attorney C. Robert Satti Jr. finished his hour-long argument Wednesday in the Main Street courtroom. Jurors stared at the floor or gazed toward the ceiling to hide tears. The victims' families openly wept.

    Gone were the images of graphs and brain scans presented for more than three weeks by the defense lawyers. In their place was an image of little Kylie Flannery lying on the ground, pleading for her life.

    Even the usually emotionless Roszkowski appeared to be affected by the presentation, telling Superior Court Judge John Kavanewsky after the jury had left the courtroom that he wanted a chance prior to being sentenced to apologize to the victims' families.

    The jury of 10 men and two women will begin deliberations Friday to decide whether the 44-year-old Trumbull man gets death by lethal injection or imprisonment without release.

    On May 4, after nearly four days of deliberation, the same jury found Roszkowski guilty of two counts of capital felony, three counts of murder and one count of criminal possession of a firearm for the Sept. 7, 2006, shooting deaths of 39-year-old Holly Flannery, her daughter, Kylie, and 38-year-old Thomas Gaudet.

    Police said Roszkowski, a former neighbor of Flannery, shot her and Gaudet each once in the head on Seaview Avenue and then chased the girl down the street, shooting her in the back of the thigh, in the face and finally the side of the head at close range.

    During the three-week trial, prosecutors Satti and Margaret Kelley presented six eyewitnesses to the crime. Public Defender Joseph Bruckmann and Assistant Public Defender Miles Gerety admitted Roszkowski had shot and killed the three victims, but claimed he had an extreme emotional disturbance.

    Holly Flannery had been having an affair with Roszkowski, a former neighbor, but broke it off some weeks before the murder, according to the testimony of several witnesses. Witnesses also testified that Roszkowski continued to stalk Flannery, and that on the day of the killings, accused Gaudet, a former roommate, of having an affair with her. Gaudet, however, did not know Flannery, according to testimony.

    In the death penalty hearing, the defense lawyers presented nationally recognized medical experts and death penalty opponents who testified Roszkowski has brain damage caused by earlier car crashes, hepatitis and long-term drug use.

    "Our society does not impose the death penalty on a brain-damaged person, that's not what we do," Gerety told jurors.

    But Satti in his summation Wednesday called the defense case "smoke and mirrors."

    Showing a photo of Flannery and her daughter on a movie screen, he pondered what might have been going through their minds at the time of the shooting.

    "He holds Holly's head in a headlock and puts the gun to the back of her head. 'Don't do it in front of my daughter,' she begs and as the bullet is going through her brain is it possible her last thought is, 'The pain is finally over after all these years.'"

    Satti then addressed the last thoughts of the young girl, Kylie. "Mommy is dead. I'm running down the street and I see cars coming at me. Will someone save me? I feel pain in my back. Will these people save me?"

    As Kylie Flannery was lying face up on the sidewalk, Satti said, "She looks up to see her executioner standing over her. She puts up her hand to block the next shot and the bullet goes through and into her jaw. But she isn't dead yet.

    " 'Why isn't anyone coming to help me.' The last shot to the head renders her unconscious; she doesn't die for another hour." Then Satti ended his summation: "Her last thought may be: 'Will I get to see my mommy?"

    http://www.connpost.com/ci_12787156

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    July 15, 2009

    Murderer to be sentenced to death

    BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (AP) - A Connecticut man convicted of killing his ex-girlfriend and a landscaper he suspected of having an affair with her and then chasing the girlfriend's daughter down a street to kill her, too, will become the 11th inmate on the state's death row.

    A jury on Wednesday recommended the death sentence for former Trumbull resident Richard Roszkowski. Under state law, the judge is bound by that decision.

    The 44-year-old Roszkowski was convicted in May of killing Bridgeport resident Holly Flannery, her daughter Kylie and Milford landscaper Thomas Gaudet in September 2006.

    Police say Roszkowski shot Flannery and Gaudet once each in the head in Bridgeport before chasing after Flannery's 9-year-old daughter and shooting her three times.

    Roszkowski's lawyers had argued he had an extreme emotional disturbance at the time.

    http://www.wwlp.com/dpp/news/connect...h_200907151601

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    March 2, 2010

    Court clears way for Roszkowski to face new death penalty trial

    The state Supreme Court cleared the way Tuesday for a jury to decide whether a Trumbull man, convicted of the 2006 murders of a Bridgeport woman, her 9-year-old daughter and a Milford landscaper, should get the death penalty.

    In a two-line decision, the state's highest court rejected an appeal by the lawyers for Richard Roszkowski, who was convicted of killing the trio last year.

    Supervisory Assistant State's Attorney C. Robert Satti Jr. and Roszkowski's lawyer, Public Defender Joseph Bruckmann, declined comment on the decision by the court in Hartford.

    On May 4, after nearly four days of deliberation, the jury of 10 men and two women, found Roszkowski, 44, guilty of two counts of capital felony, three counts of murder and one count of criminal possession of a firearm for fatally shooting 39-year-old Holly Flannery, her daughter, Kylie, and 38-year-old Thomas Gaudet on Sept. 7, 2006.

    Holly Flannery had been having an affair with Roszkowski, a former neighbor, but broke it off some weeks before the murder. Witnesses at Roszkowski's trial said that he continued to stalk Flannery. On the day of the murders, they said that Roszkowski accused his former roommate Gaudet, who did not know Flannery, of having an affair with her.

    Roszkowski shot both Holly Flannery and Gaudet once in the head on Seaview Avenue in Bridgeport, police said, and then chased the girl down the busy street, shooting her in the back of the thigh, the face and finally the side of the head at close range as she begged for her life.

    The same jury deliberated about 12 hours over three and a half days before deciding Roszkowski should get the death penalty.

    But the judge who presided over the case later admitted he made a mistake when he didn't tell the jurors they had to unanimously find there were no mitigating factors before deciding if Roszkowski should get the death penalty. At that time, the judge rejected a defense motion to immediately impose a life sentence on Roszkowski and instead ordered the case continued for another jury to decide his fate.

    The defense asked the Supreme Court to reject a second penalty hearing, contending it would amount to double jeopardy.

    During the monthlong penalty hearing, defense lawyers presented testimony from medical experts who said that Roszkowski suffered brain damage from a bout with hepatitis and a car accident that affected his behavior. Satti attempted to refute this with experts of his own, but in his final argument urged jurors to consider the possible last thoughts Kylie and her mother had before they were shot fatally by Roszkowski.

    The same jury deliberated about 12 hours over three and a half days before deciding Roszkowski should get the death penalty.

    But the judge who presided over the case later admitted he made a mistake when he didn't tell the jurors they had to unanimously find there were no mitigating factors before deciding if Roszkowski should get the death penalty. At that time, the judge rejected a defense motion to immediately impose a life sentence on Roszkowski and instead ordered the case continued for another jury to decide his fate.

    The defense asked the Supreme Court to reject a second penalty hearing, contending it would amount to double jeopardy.

    During the monthlong penalty hearing, defense lawyers presented testimony from medical experts who said that Roszkowski suffered brain damage from a bout with hepatitis and a car accident that affected his behavior. Satti attempted to refute this with experts of his own, but in his final argument urged jurors to consider the possible last thoughts Kylie and her mother had before they were shot fatally by Roszkowski.

    http://www.ctpost.com/news/article/C...085.php#page-2

  6. #6
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    April 26, 2010

    Convicted murder gets year delay in death penalty hearing

    BRIDGEPORT -- A Superior Court judge Monday granted lawyers for a Trumbull man, convicted of the 2006 murders of a city woman, her 9-year-old daughter and a Milford landscaper, a year's delay to begin picking a jury for a death penalty hearing.

    In a 4-line decision, Judge George Thim ruled the penalty hearing for Richard Roszkowski won't begin until next year. He stated his decision was based on defense arguments that they needed a year to prepare to fight for their client's life.

    "It's a reasonable decision," said Roszkowski's lead lawyer Public Defender Joseph Bruckmann..

    Supervisory Assistant State's Attorney C. Robert Satti Jr., declined comment on the decision.

    On May 4, 2009, after nearly four days of deliberation, a jury of 10 men and two women, found Roszkowski guilty of two counts of capital felony, three counts of murder and one count of criminal possession of a firearm for the Sept. 7, 2006 shooting deaths of 39-year-old Holly Flannery, her daughter, Kylie, and 38-year-old Thomas Gaudet.

    Police said Roszkowski, a former neighbor of Flannery, shot her and Gaudet each once in the head on Seaview Avenue and then chased the girl down the busy street, shooting her in the back of the thigh, the face and finally the side of the head at close range as she begged for her life.

    The same jury deliberated about 12 hours over three and a half days before deciding Roszkowski should get the death penalty.

    But the judge who presided over the case later admitted he made a mistake when he didn't tell the jury they had to unanimously find there were no mitigating factors before deciding if Richard Roszkowski should get the death penalty. At that time the judge rejected a defense motion to immediately impose a life sentence on the 44-year-old Roszkowski and instead, he ordered the case continued for another jury to decide his fate.

    In March the state Supreme Court supported a new penalty hearing for Roszkowski.

    Holly Flannery had been having an affair with Roszkowski, a former neighbor, but broke it off some weeks before the murder. Witnesses testified Roszkowski continued to stalk Flannery and on the day of the killings accused his former roommate Gaudet, who did not know Flannery, of having an affair with her.

    During the month-long penalty hearing the defense lawyers presented testimony from medical experts from around the country that Roszkowski suffered brain damage from a bout with hepatitis and a car accident that affected his behavior. Satti attempted to refute this with experts of his own but in his final argument he urged the jurors to consider the possible last thoughts Kylie and her mother had before they were shot to death by Roszkowski.

    http://www.ctpost.com/local/article/...453.php#page-2

  7. #7
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    Triple murderer denies he's crazy

    A Trumbull man, convicted two years ago of fatally shooting a city woman, her 9-year-old daughter and a Milford landscaper in 2006, told a Superior Court judge Wednesday he doesn't want the lawyers who couldn't get him exonerated from the crime representing him in the upcoming death penalty hearing.

    But that's just crazy, his lawyers argued.

    In a lengthy diatribe in which he quoted state case law, Richard Roszkowski urged Judge George Thim to allow him to represent himself in a hearing scheduled in August to decide whether Roszkowski should get the death penalty.

    "I want to exercise my Sixth Amendment right to represent myself," he said.

    But Roszkowski's lawyer, Public Defender David Smith, argued that his client is incompetent and urged the judge to have him examined.

    "He is making a decision that is detrimental to himself making it appear he really wants to die," Smith continued.

    "No I don't," retorted Roszkowski. "By no means do I want to die and I am fully competent to stand trial."

    After patiently listening to the back and forth between the lawyer and Roszkowski, State's Attorney John Smriga told the judge: "I can't for the life of me understand how counsel can stand here and claim Mr. Roszkowski is not competent. He is able to make legal arguments and understand the charges against him."

    This further provoked Smith who retorted that Smriga has no right to judge a defendant's competency. But Roszkowski told the judge he agrees with the prosecutor.

    In the end Thim denied the competency exam and urged Roszkowski to give more thought about representing himself.

    On May 4, 2009, after nearly four days of deliberation, the jury of 10 men and two women, found Roszkowski guilty of two counts of capital felony, three counts of murder and one count of criminal possession of a firearm for the Sept. 7, 2006 shooting deaths of 39-year-old Holly Flannery, her daughter, Kylie and 38-year-old Thomas Gaudet.

    Police said Roszkowski, a former neighbor of Flannery, shot her and Gaudet each once in the head on Seaview Avenue here and then chased the girl down the busy street, shooting her in the back of the thigh, the face and finally the side of the head at close range as she begged for her life.

    The same jury deliberated about 12 hours over three and a half days before deciding Roszkowski should get the death penalty. However, the death penalty verdict was later thrown out because of a technicality and a new hearing, before a new jury must be held.

    http://www.ctpost.com/default/articl...#ixzz1LQVu362P

  8. #8
    Senior Member CnCP Legend JLR's Avatar
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    Roskowski is an idiot if he thinks he can do a better job than his attorneys did the last time round.

  9. #9
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    Most on death row are idiots.... Normal people commit no murder. But I agree Roskowski is not just one of the worsest, hes also one of the dumbest.

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    Convicted killer from Trumbull to get mental exam

    BRIDGEPORT -- Richard Roszkowski talked himself into a competency examination Wednesday.

    The Trumbull man, convicted two years ago of fatally shooting a city woman, her 9-year-old daughter and a Milford landscaper in 2006, launched into a 15-minute rambling diatribe in opposition to his own lawyers' motion for the examination that ended up convincing Superior Court Judge George Thim that he in fact needed one.

    "I find there is justification for granting the motion for a competency examination," the judge ruled as Roszkowski continued to ramble on.

    "That's it," the judge continued and judicial marshals and corrections officers quickly removed Roszkowski from the courtroom.

    The judge continued the case for a hearing on June 29.

    On May 4, 2009, after nearly four days of deliberation, the jury of 10 men and two women, found Roszkowski guilty of two counts of capital felony, three counts of murder and one count of criminal possession of a firearm for the Sept. 7, 2006 shooting deaths of 39-year-old Holly Flannery, her daughter, Kylie and 38-year-old Thomas Gaudet.

    Police said Roszkowski, a former neighbor of Flannery, shot her and Gaudet each once in the head on Seaview Avenue here and then chased the girl down the busy street, shooting her in the back of the thigh, the face and finally the side of the head at close range as she begged for her life.

    The same jury deliberated about 12 hours over three and a half days before deciding Roszkowski should get the death penalty. However, the death penalty verdict was later thrown out because of a technicality and a new hearing, before a new jury must be held.

    During Wednesday's hearing, Public Defender Joseph Bruckmann told the judge Roszkowski has refused to meet with him and other members of the defense team. Roszkowski retorted he believed he had fired his lawyers.

    http://www.ctpost.com/default/articl...#ixzz1O3UMDX00

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