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Robert Pickton
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Thread: Robert Pickton

  1. #1
    Administrator Helen's Avatar
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    Jan 2013
    Toronto, Ontario, Canada

    Robert Pickton

    Victims photo's

    Serial killer Robert Pickton makes video appearance in civil case

    By James Keller
    The Canadian Press

    VANCOUVER -- Serial killer Robert Pickton appeared in court by video Tuesday for a civil case involving the families of several of his victims.

    It's one of the first times anyone from outside the prison system has seen the notorious murderer in the years since his conviction.

    Pickton -- bald and wearing a white shirt as he sat in a room at Kent Institution, a maximum security southeast of Vancouver -- was polite as he listened to a B.C. Supreme Court judge and the lawyer for nine families explain the proceedings.

    The families want the findings of a public inquiry to be binding on the City of Vancouver and the B.C. government, which are representing the Vancouver police and the RCMP, respectively, and they also want the governments to pay their legal bills in advance of the case.

    Pickton was asked whether he wanted to be involved in this stage of the hearings, since the outcome of the families' applications wouldn't directly affect him.

    "Do you wish to attend by video conference the hearing of these applications?" asked Judge Susan Griffin.

    "It doesn't make that much difference," Pickton replied in a raspy voice. "I'll leave it up to you. I'll leave it to your discretion."

    "I'm going to say that you should attend, just so you are informed of what's going on," replied Griffin.

    Griffin adjourned the hearing until Wednesday, when Pickton will watch submissions from the families' lawyer, the city, the province, a lawyer representing several police officers, and a lawyer representing Pickton's brother, David.

    Pickton will be permitted to address the court if he has anything to add, Griffin told him.

    Pickton said little else during the brief hearing. He greeted the judge by saying "good morning" as the hearing started, and he occasionally said "thank you" as the case was explained to him.

    The children of nine women filed separate lawsuits last year.

    Commissioner Wally Oppal, a retired judge and one-time provincial cabinet minister, issued his final report on the public inquiry into missing women in December 2012.

    The report chronicled the various police investigations connected to the Pickton case and identified years of critical mistakes, poor police leadership and "systemic bias" that allowed Pickton to remain at large.

    The governments have opposed the families' application to bring in Oppal's report, arguing a public inquiry is not the same thing as a criminal or civil trial, and therefore the inquiry's conclusions can't be used in court.

    The government's also oppose the families' application to have their legal bills paid for in advance.

    The families' statements of claim, which contain unproven allegations, target Pickton for the women's death, and seven of the lawsuits also name Pickton's brother, David, who the families allege helped Pickton cover up an attack on a sex worker in 1997.

    The lawsuits allege the Vancouver police, the RCMP and several individual officers botched their investigations into missing women from Vancouver's Downtown Eastside and into Pickton as a possible suspect in the late 1990s and early 2000s.

    They also allege the B.C. Criminal Justice Branch was negligent when prosecutors declined to put Pickton on trial for attempting to kill a sex worker in 1997.

    All of the defendants, including Robert Pickton, have filed statements of defence denying the allegations against them.

    The remains or DNA of 33 women were found on Pickton's property in Port Coquitlam.

    He was convicted of six counts of second-degree murder and is serving a life sentence, with no parole for at least 25 years.


  2. #2
    Administrator Helen's Avatar
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    Jan 2013
    Toronto, Ontario, Canada
    Convicted serial killer's book pulled from Amazon

    VANCOUVER, British Columbia - A book reportedly written by a Canadian serial killer was removed Monday from Amazon's website a day after being put on sale online following protests by British Columbia authorities.

    Outskirts Press, which published the book, issued a statement saying it had asked Amazon to remove the book from its website.

    "Outskirts Press apologizes to the families of the victims for any additional heartache this may have caused," the statement said.

    Robert Pickton
    , now 66, was convicted in 2007 of six counts of second-degree murder in the deaths of sex workers. Pickton slaughtered the women at his pig farm and fed some remains to his pigs. He was sentenced to life in prison.

    By Monday afternoon, the 144-page memoir titled "Pickton: In His Own Words" was no longer available from the online retailer's Canadian website. In the book, Pickton claimed he was innocent and was framed by the police for the killings, the Toronto Sun reported.

    More than 50,000 people signed a petition on the Change.org website urging Amazon to remove the book from its website to respect "the families who were affected by the horrible crimes of this predator ... and who are still going through their healing processes."

    Canadian Public Safety Minister Ralph Goodale told Parliament that the Correctional Service of Canada is investigating how the manuscript was smuggled out of the Kent Institution maximum security prison near Agassiz, British Columbia.

    Authorities in British Columbia promised to introduce a law to prevent offenders from profiting from their crimes.

    "I am at a loss for words. To think about the pain that he's prepared to willingly cause all of the families of those people who he murdered," British Columbia Premier Christy Clark told reporters in Vancouver.

    "I have trouble understanding it and I think people will want to know that their government is doing everything it can to want to stop him from profiting from this at the very least."

    British Columbia Solicitor General Mike Morris had asked Amazon to stop carrying the book, saying he considers it "despicable" that someone could profit from their crimes.

    There is no confirmation that Pickton actually wrote the book, but a statement from Morris said the province is investigating every means possible to ensure that the 66-year-old from Port Coquitlam will not profit in any way.

    While Pickton was convicted of six counts of second-degree murder, 20 other charges of first-degree murder were stayed. Pickton picked the women up from Vancouver's Downtown Eastside, several square blocks of squalid hotels, drug dealers and street-level, survival prostitution. He lured them to his muddy, garbage-strewn farm with promises of money, alcohol and drugs.

    Autorities said Pickton butchered the womens' remains and fed them to his pigs. Health officials once issued a tainted meat advisory to neighbors who might have bought pork from Pickton's farm, concerned the meat might have contained human remains.

    Pickton will not be eligible for parole until he has served a minimum of 25 years, the maximum penalty allowed by law. However, it is unlikely Pickton will ever be released from jail. Pickton had faced 20 more murder charges for the deaths of women, most of them prostitutes and drug addicts from a seedy Vancouver neighborhood. However, the prosecution eventually declined to pursue those cases because it could not have increased Pickton's sentence. Police had also been investigating the cases of almost 40 other missing women which may be related to the Pickton case.

    During his trial, videotaped interviews were played in which Pickton denied knowing the victims and asked a police officer: "Do I look like a murderer?"

    Slumped in his chair, often with his head in his hands, Pickton said that despite DNA evidence against him, "that don't mean I did it."

    Prosecutors have said Pickton told an undercover officer planted in his jail cell that he killed 49 women and intended to make it "an even 50."

    In the videotaped interview, a police officer tells Pickton a "huge amount" of blood was in his trailer on the farm.

    "That's human blood, lots of it," the official said. "That's Mona Wilson's blood. This is where she'd been dumped. There's DNA all over the place; it's on the floors, it's on the walls."

    "But that don't mean I did it," Pickton said.

    Pickton was charged with attempted murder and unlawful confinement in 1997 in the case of sex worker Wendy Lynn Eistetter. She claimed she had been handcuffed and attacked at the farm, but Pickton countered he acted in self-defense and for reasons that remain unclear, the charges were dropped.

    When police first went to the farm to investigate in 2002, they found two skulls in a bucket in a freezer in Pickton's mobile home.

    "The heads of the individuals had been cut in two, vertically," an official at the time said. "With the skulls were left and right hands and the front parts of the left and right feet."

    Both skulls had wounds caused by 22-caliber bullets. Investigators found a Smith & Wesson rifle in the laundry room of Pickton's home.

    After the first traces of DNA of some missing women were found on the 17-acre farm, the buildings were razed and the province spent an estimated $61 million to sift through acres of soil at the farm.

    "I realize this may sound harsh, but as a father and former lawman, I really don't care if it's by lethal injection, by the electric chair, firing squad, hanging, the guillotine or being fed to the lions."
    - Oklahoma Rep. Mike Christian

    “There are some people who just do not deserve to live,”
    - Rev. Richard Hawke

    “Men have called me mad; but the question is not yet settled, whether madness is or is not the loftiest intelligence"
    - Edgar Allan Poe

  3. #3
    Senior Member CnCP Legend CharlesMartel's Avatar
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    Apr 2014
    Serial killer who fed prostitutes to pigs: Robert Pickton’s vile crimes revisited in Horror on the Homestead

    The sickening crimes of Robert Pickton — a multi-millionaire farmer turned serial killer who would feed his victims to pigs — are revisited tonight on Investigation Discovery’s Horror on the Homestead.

    Pickton was convicted of the second-degree murder of six women but reportedly confessed to a total of 49 while speaking to an undercover agent.

    He allegedly wanted to kill 50 so his victim count was a nice round number.

    Pickton carried out his horrific attacks over the course of several years starting in 1997.

    He was originally a pig farmer, but later turned his homestead in Port Coquitlam, near Vancouver, Canada, into a venue for dances and concerts through a non-profit charity called the Piggy Palace Good Times Society.

    An altercation at one of the events led to him being charged with the attempted murder of prostitute Wendy Lynn Eistetter.

    She managed to escape after grabbing his weapon and stabbing him with it.

    However, over the next few years he began to trawl the downtown streets of Vancouver preying mainly on prostitutes and drug addicts.

    He would then drive them home to his farm, have sex with them, and murder them in sickening ways.

    Some of these allegedly included injecting them with windshield washer fluid.

    He would then get rid of their bodies by feeding them to pigs or at a meat-rendering plant.

    Pickton, now 67, was sentenced in December 2007 to life in prison with a minimum of 25 years before he is eligible for parole.


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