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Vanity Fair - too much information?

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forensic linguistics ..

Post by worriedmum on 22.01.14 13:53

''disposing of a child's body''

This seems very specific...IMO
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Re: Vanity Fair - too much information?

Post by tigger on 22.01.14 13:59

worriedmum wrote:''disposing of a child's body''

This seems very specific...IMO

You are brilliant! That was one word too many!  roses 

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Re: Vanity Fair - too much information?

Post by j.rob on 09.05.14 11:16

This caught my eye:

It is part of the odd dynamic of this story that when I phone Sally Eveleigh, Murat’s cousin, who also lives in Praia da Luz, her first remark is that she cannot utter a syllable about Murat without the O.K. of her British press agent, the famously rambunctious Max Clifford. And when his blessing is secured, her second is: “Wonderful, darling, see you shortly. Robert can’t talk to you, because he’s an arguido. But we’ll have a bit of a party, won’t we?” 



From Wilki: 
On 28 April 2014, Clifford was found guilty of eight counts of indecent assault by a jury at Southwark Crown Court. He was cleared of two charges of indecent assault, and the jury failed to reach a verdict on another charge.[3][43] Following the verdict the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children's director of national services Peter Watt, stated:Max Clifford has rightly been unmasked as a ruthless and manipulative sex offender who preyed for decades on children and young women.[44]

The judge added that if the offences had taken place after the law was changed in 2003, several of the offences would have been tried as rape, which carries a maximum sentence of life imprisonment.[45] One of Clifford's victims explained to the court that Clifford's assault on her (at age 15) had prevented her from having her first sexual relationship with a partner her own age, while another said that in the years following the assault she had cried whenever she saw Clifford on television, and had feared that the police would laugh at her. Clifford dismissed his victims as "fantasists" and "opportunists".[47]

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Re: Vanity Fair - too much information?

Post by ultimaThule on 10.05.14 3:45

tigger wrote:
worriedmum wrote:''disposing of a child's body''

This seems very specific...IMO

You are brilliant!    That was one word too many!   roses 

The wee one's claim that a sentence of 2 years imprisonment would be incurred for disposing of a child's body diverts attention from the fact that such leniency is unlikely to be shown to the perpetrator(s) of this particularly abhorrent crime unless the body is produced for autopsy and the judge is satisfied that the child died of natural causes.

Suffice it to say that the words 'too late now, Gerry' come to mind.
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