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Aubrey Lynn Shaw - Alabama Death Row
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Thread: Aubrey Lynn Shaw - Alabama Death Row

  1. #1
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    Aubrey Lynn Shaw - Alabama Death Row

    Aubrey Shaw convicted of capital murder in St. Elmo stabbing of great aunt and uncle

    A Mobile County jury convicted Aubrey Lynn Shaw of capital murder today in the stabbing deaths of his great uncle and great aunt on their St. Elmo farm in 2007.

    The jury deliberated less than an hour before finding Shaw, 36, guilty of 4 counts of capital murder in the August 2007 slayings.

    Bob and Doris Gilbert, 79 and 83, lived together on Gilbert Stables farm off Argyle Road in south Mobile County since the early 1970s. They were found stabbed 50 times in their bedroom.

    “They weren’t strong and young, like the defendant,” said Mobile County District Attorney Ashley Rich in closing arguments. “They were living out the remainder of their years on their farm ... when they were brutally stabbed ... They were in the sanctity of their home and he took their lives.”

    Shaw lived in a trailer home on the farmland, and he was arrested there after he told a neighbor that he’d killed two people. Investigators found a wooden-handled knife coated in blood in the grass outside the trailer.

    The defense said he was high on crack cocaine at the time.

    The jury must now decide whether to recommend the death penalty or life in prison without parole for Shaw. The jury is expected to begin hearing testimony in the penalty phase Tuesday.

    Today, two experts from the Alabama Department of Forensic Sciences testified.

    Investigators found Bob Gilbert’s blood on the handle and blade of the knife, according to testimony, and on Shaw’s shoes and socks. A shirt with Gilbert’s blood was found lying on Argyle Road.

    No blood was found on Shaw’s hands or underneath his fingernails, according to testimony.

    After confessing to a neighbor, Shaw told a Mobile County Sheriff’s deputy that he wanted the death penalty — something an innocent person wouldn’t do, Rich told the jury.

    Shaw went to a nearby resident’s house and asked whether the man knew anyone who wanted to buy a .357 Magnum handgun, according to the prosecution. After the Gilberts were found dead, investigators discovered that guns — including a .357 — were missing from the house.

    Shaw was found guilty of 2 counts of capital murder for each victim. For each victim, he was convicted under two definitions of capital murder: killing more than one person in the same incident and killing someone in the midst of a burglary.

    The trial will continue Tuesday in Mobile County Circuit Judge Michael Youngpeter’s courtroom at Mobile Government Plaza.


  2. #2
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    Shaw in court for penalty phase

    MOBILE, Alabama (WALA) - Aubrey Shaw, the man who was found guilty of stabbing his great aunt and uncle, Doris and Bob Gilbert, to death, was back in the courtroom Tuesday for the penalty phase of the trial. Shaw was convicted of stabbing the couple to death.

    The murder happened in August 2007.

    The jury must recommend life in prison or the death penalty.

    "Your duty is to provide to the court a punishment for this capital crime. Two choices are life in prison or the death penalty," said Mobile County Judge Michael Youngpeter.

    The defense argued Shaw was addicted to crack when the murders occurred. He was also on probation for third degree robbery at the time of the murders.

    "Crack cocaine is powerful, extremely powerful. He's not the same person he was in August of 2007," said the defense.

    The Gilbert's were related to Shaw's stepfather.

    Mary Parker, a friend of the Gilbert's for nearly 30 years, testified on behalf of the state.

    "I am devastated. I miss them so much. There is a void in my life," she said.

    Doris Gilbert's son and daughter both took the stand to talk about how the death of their mother and stepfather has impacted their life.

    "It is devastating. My children can't go see their grandmother," testified Charles Hummel.

    Betsy Stanley, another friend of the Gilbert's, described them as frail.

    "Bob had arthritis in his hands, and Doris had dementia and could barely walk. To say they were frail is an understatement," testified Stanley.

    Shaw's probation officer was next on the stand.

    The state then rested its case.

    The defense called its first witness, Carol Morgan, to the stand. She is Shaw's aunt, and is also the sister of Joann Morgan, Shaw's mother.

    The state showed a DHR report during cross examination of Morgan that said Shaw molested his young cousin. The child was Morgan's granddaughter.

    Morgan testified Shaw's mother "didn't want him."


  3. #3
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    Aubrey Shaw capital murder case: Jury to consider sentence of life in prison or death

    Aubrey Lynn Shaw, convicted of stabbing to death his great aunt and uncle on their St. Elmo farm, grew up being sexually abused and beaten by his grandmother and became a crack addict by the time he turned 18, according to testimony in court today.

    “The boy did not have a chance -- the stuff that he went though when he was little,” said his aunt, Carol Morgan, as she sobbed on the witness stand.

    After hearing testimony today, a jury will deliberate Wednesday on whether Shaw should be sent to prison without parole or die by lethal injection.

    The defense is asking the jury to consider his troubled past and send him to prison. The prosecution has pointed to his criminal history and the facts of the crime as reasons to send him to death row.

    Bob and Doris Gilbert, 79 and 83, were stabbed a total of 50 times in the bedroom of their farmhouse at Gilbert Stables farm in August 2007. After a manhunt, Shaw was arrested with Bob Gilbert's blood on his socks and a bloody knife in some grass nearby.

    While the Gilberts lived in Alabama, they had a camp over the state line on the Pascagoula River in Escatawpa, Miss., and Bob Gilbert was retired from the former Ingalls Shipbuilding in Pascagoula, according to a previous Mississippi Press report.

    The jury will only make a recommendation. Mobile County Circuit Judge Michael Youngpeter will have the final decision.

    Shaw was convicted of four counts of capital murder on Monday.

    'I never wanted my family members on that stand'

    At one point in today's proceeding, Shaw asked his defense attorneys to stop calling witnesses on his behalf.

    "Your honor, from the get-go, I never wanted my family members on that stand," Shaw said during a jury break. "Enough people have been hurt. I just feel like enough's been said. God is the final judge for all mankind."

    Youngpeter urged Shaw to reconsider and allow his attorneys to call witnesses who would allow the jury to get to know him better.

    The defense continued to call witnesses, including his wife and his cousin.

    Heather Shaw smiled at the jury as she described her husband as a kind man who helped take care of their 7 children. They had 3 of the children together.

    Shaw said she first realized her husband had a problem with crack cocaine when they'd been dating for 6 months. He came home one day, looking miserable, and told her he'd been sexually abused as a child. He told her not to be with him, she said.

    "I made a promise that I would always stay," Shaw said.

    She said he worked as shipbuilder and spent lots of money on crack cocaine binges, despite repeatedly seeking help for his addiction.

    Other family members described beatings and whippings by Aubrey Shaw's grandmother, the wife of Bob Gilbert's brother, who has since died. Shaw was raised by her because his own mother suffered a severe head injury in a car wreck, according to testimony.

    Shaw himself was accused of sexually abusing a young relative and a report was filed with the Department of Human Resources, according to testimony.

    Several family members and friends of the Gilberts also testified.

    Mary Parker said she and her husband were close friends with the couple for 28 years, including camping together on the Escatawpa River.

    “Bob and Doris were always young at heart,” Parker said. “I’m devastated. I miss them. It’s a void in my life, a hole in my heart.”

    Gilbert Stables off Argyle Road used to be a horse farm where neighbors would come to ride. Bob and Doris Gilbert had lived in the downstairs of their two-story farmhouse because they could no longer get up the stairs.

    At the time of the killings, Shaw was on probation for third-degree robbery, according to testimony.


  4. #4
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    Aubrey Shaw capital murder trial: Jury recommends death penalty

    A jury today recommended the death penalty for Aubrey Lynn Shaw, convicted of stabbing his great aunt and uncle to death on their St. Elmo farm.

    Shaw, 36, looked straight ahead as the foreman read the decision aloud.

    The jury's verdict is a recommendation. Mobile County Circuit Judge Michael Youngpeter will have the final decision.

    Capital murder is punishable by the death penalty or life in prison without parole.

    The jury voted 10-2 for the death penalty.

    Earlier this week, the jury convicted Shaw of four counts of capital murder.

    Bob and Doris Gilbert, 79 and 83, were found stabbed a total of 50 times in the bedroom of the St. Elmo house on Gilbert Stables farm off Argyle Road in August 2007.

    Shaw was later arrested at a trailer home. He had Bob Gilbert's blood on his socks. Police found a bloody knife outside.

    The defense said he was high on crack cocaine. During the punishment phase of the trial, the jury heard testimony about Shaw's troubled childhood that included claims of suffering sexual and physical abuse at the hands of his grandmother.

    Shaw is married with three children.


  5. #5
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    Sentencing delayed for Aubrey Shaw

    Rescheduled for June 1

    MOBILE, Alabama (WALA) - A convicted murderer will have to wait until to June for his sentencing. Aubrey Shaw was scheduled to be sentenced on Thursday, but an inadequate report delayed the judge's decision.

    Shaw was convicted in March of killing his aunt and uncle. In 2007, Bob and Doris Gilbert were stabbed to death with a steak knife inside their Irvington home.

    The state said Shaw went to the home to rob the two, so he could buy drugs.

    The jury recommended the death penalty, but a judge will have the final say. Shaw's sentencing is now scheduled for June 1.


  6. #6
    Certainly a lot of death sentences will be handed down in June if the judges comply with the juries' recommendation. One case that also strikes me is that of Everett Morton. Despise the fact the jury unanimously recommended a life sentence, the trial judge did not sentence Morton immediately, instead choosing to schedule a sentencing hearing at a later date. In most cases, the trial judge will immediately sentence the defendant to life if the jury recommends doing so.

  7. #7
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    Aubrey Shaw sentenced to death

    MOBILE, Ala. (WALA) - A Mobile County judge sentenced Aubrey Shaw to death for killing Doris and Robert Gilbert in August of 2007. Bob and Doris Gilbert were stabbed more than fifty times in their Irvington home.

    Judge Michael Youngpeter called their deaths long and drawn out.

    A jury recommended the death penalty and Judge Youngpeter agreed.

    "There is only one living person who knows what happened that night and why," said Judge Youngpeter.

    Shaw is the father of six children. Shaw's wife and other family members were in court Friday.

    Shaw's uncle, Earl Godwin, spoke on his behalf. Godwin said Shaw battled drugs for a long time, and this is what can happen.

    Shaw's wife also told the judge Shaw is a good person, a loving father and husband.

    The Gilbert family feels that justice has been served


  8. #8
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    Court upholds 3 convictions in Mobile Co. slayings

    A state appeals court is upholding three convictions of a man sentenced to death in the slaying of an elderly couple in Mobile County in 2007.

    The Alabama Court of Criminal Appeals refused Friday to overturn Aubrey Lynn Shaw’s three capital murder convictions in the deaths of 83-year-old Doris Gilbert and 79-year-old Robert Gilbert.

    But the judges set aside a fourth capital murder conviction for Shaw because of a mistake in a sentencing order.

    The court told a judge to prepare a new sentencing order within 60 days, and Shaw will remain on death row.

    Shaw was convicted of killing the Gilberts during a burglary and theft at their home. The two had a total of 50 stab wounds.

    Shaw claimed he was too intoxicated to kill them intentionally.

    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

    "Y'all be makin shit up" ~ Markeith Loyd

  9. #9
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    'Revolving-door thug' again gets death penalty for brutal murder of elderly couple

    The man who brutally killed his elderly relatives with 50 stabs of a steak knife will remain on course for Alabama's death chamber, a judge ruled Thursday.

    That marked the second time Circuit Judge Michael Youngpeter had sentenced Aubrey Lynn Shaw to death for double murder. In July, the state's appellate court ordered the judge to reconsider his sentence after invalidating one of the four charges of murder a jury convicted Shaw of.

    In August 2007, while high on crack cocaine, Shaw killed Bob and Doris Gilbert – aged 79 and 83 – in the bedroom of their home on Gilbert Stables farm off Argyle Road in St. Elmo. The two were Shaw's great uncle and great aunt, and he lived on their family farmland.

    Angela Parker, a family friend of the Gilberts on hand for Thursday's sentencing, said Shaw's shady reputation was well known for years.

    "Mr. Bob and Ms. Doris didn't say too much negatively about anybody," Parker said. "But he was one of the rare few they did speak negatively about.

    "He was just a revolving-door thug."

    According to Parker, the Gilberts were wonderful people who enjoyed watersports at their fishing camp just over the state line in Escatawpa, Miss. "Mr. Bob" owned a ski boat in his 60s and would teach kids to waterski, she said.

    "They were the cool people," Parker said.

    In March 2011, a jury deliberated for only an hour before convicting Shaw, 39, of murdering the Gilberts. Evidence put on during the trial linked a bloody sock, shoe print and the murder weapon to him. Plus, he confessed to a neighbor and later told a Mobile County Sheriff's deputy that he wanted the death penalty for killing the couple, according to trial testimony.

    In its July 18 ruling, the Alabama Court of Appeals said that one of the four counts of capital murder Shaw was convicted of was redundant. That fourth charge was related to burglary – Shaw stole a .357-caliber pistol from the house – and unnecessary, the court ruled.

    After six weeks of consideration, on Thursday Judge Youngpeter's decision was the same: Shaw should die for his crimes.

    Parker, who said she knew the Gilberts her whole life, described the couple as "like grandparents to me." Attending the re-sentencing on behalf of their family, she said the years since their slaying has "been difficult for everyone, all the friends and family."

    "The only positive that can come out of this is that (Shaw) is an organ donor, and there's some way they can utilize his organs," Parker said. "Maybe he'll donate them to someone worth having life."

    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

    "Y'all be makin shit up" ~ Markeith Loyd

  10. #10
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    In today's orders, the United States Supreme Court declined to review Shaw's petition for certiorari.

    Lower Ct: Court of Criminal Appeals of Alabama
    Case Nos.: (CR-10-1502)
    Decision Date: April 17, 2015
    Discretionary Court
    Decision Date: April 22, 2016
    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

    "Y'all be makin shit up" ~ Markeith Loyd

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