That didn’t take long

February 22nd, 2013 at 9:00 am by David Farrar

Radio NZ reports:

High-profile convicted sex offender Stewart Murray Wilson has been recalled to jail following allegations he phoned someone he had been directed not to associate with.

The Department of Corrections successfully applied to the Parole Board on Thursday afternoon for an interim recall of Wilson to prison.

The 66-year-old served 16 years in jail for multiple rapes of women, assault, drugging, ill-treating children and bestiality, which he denies.

The Parole Board will consider whether or not a final order is made to keep Wilson in prison at a hearing before the end of March.

I said at the time that I thought it was just a matter of time before he broke his conditions.

If the person he contacted is a former victim, then I suspect that will be more than reason enough to put him back inside.

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15 Responses to “That didn’t take long”

  1. kowtow (8,945 comments) says:

    Prison does work.

    They simply have to be kept in prison,for life if necessary.

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  2. James Stephenson (2,268 comments) says:

    I guess someone at the Dept of Corrections is doing their best Hannibal Smith impression…”I love it when a plan comes together”.

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  3. RRM (10,099 comments) says:

    Good job.

    But did you see the photo of him on stuff’s article? It’s hard to imagine he could get it up any more, let alone find the physical strength to attack or rape anyone…

    http://static.stuff.co.nz/1361450018/262/8337262.jpg

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  4. bringbackdemocracy (429 comments) says:

    Solution for the housing crisis?

    New house available, just outside Wanganui prison. Only one previous tenant.

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  5. Graeme Edgeler (2,972 comments) says:

    He still can’t be kept in forever. He got a finite sentence. A little bit extra if convicted of a breach of parole conditions, but when it ends, it ends. Six months more of release conditions, and an extended supervision order, but he’s not back in forever.

    Although he is getting rather old.

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  6. dime (10,215 comments) says:

    The humane thing would be to put this animal to sleep

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  7. Judith (8,534 comments) says:

    It wouldn’t matter if the person he contacted is a former victim or not. If he has breached his parole conditions, then he should be returned to prison.

    The person may have been a former associate who ‘encouraged’ his deviant behaviour. It doesn’t really matter who they are or what they do, the fact is, this offender has demonstrated his ability to disregard the terms of his release, and as such has abused the ‘privilege’ of freedom.

    There shouldn’t be any ‘ifs’ or ‘buts’ over someone who is as risky to society as this person. They either follow the rules, or they don’t. Any variation from the required behaviour is deviant and demonstrates a lack of preparedness to lead a legitimate lifestyle.

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  8. hinamanu (1,068 comments) says:

    The story defies belief..but is true

    Conspiracy of Silence was a documentary about child trafficking in the U.S. that was to be shown in the United Kingdom, but it was suppressed by the Discovery Channel. However, a rough-cut of the documentary was leaked..this is the leaked version.
    The book “The Franklin Scandal” by Nick Bryant deals with the same pedophile ring.

    The Franklin Scandal is the story of a nationwide pedophile ring that pandered children to a cabal of the rich and powerful. The ring’s pimps were a pair of political powerbrokers who had access to the highest levels of our government. Nebraska legislators nearly exposed the ring in 1990, but its unveiling had the potential to produce seismic political aftershocks.

    The legislators’ efforts resulted in rash of mysterious deaths and the overpowering corruption of federal and local law enforcement, including the FBI, Secret Service, and Justice Department, effecting an immaculate cover-up of the trafficking network.

    http://www.brasschecktv.com/videos/corporate-criminality-/conspiracy-of-silence-.html

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  9. Judith (8,534 comments) says:

    Graeme Edgeler (2,757) Says:
    February 22nd, 2013 at 9:37 am
    He still can’t be kept in forever. He got a finite sentence. A little bit extra if convicted of a breach of parole conditions, but when it ends, it ends. Six months more of release conditions, and an extended supervision order, but he’s not back in forever.

    This is true, and eventually he will be able to live among the community without any supervision, providing he does not continue to breach his parole conditions.

    Sadly he is unlikely to ever be rehabilitated. As this event shows, he is neither prepared to adhere to the conditions of his parole, i.e. obey the rules, or acknowledge his behaviour and the need for him to be constantly aware of his ability to reoffend.

    He unfortunately sits within the spectrum of sex offenders that will never be safe. Almost all sexual deviants of this type re-offend, and the ones that don’t are those that acknowledge their behaviour, admit their crimes, and accept the danger they provide to the community by accepting and complying with the need for constant supervision.

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  10. mara (770 comments) says:

    Any chance he just got lonely and doesn’t mind being banged up again?

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  11. Judith (8,534 comments) says:

    mara (507) Says:
    February 22nd, 2013 at 10:20 am
    Any chance he just got lonely and doesn’t mind being banged up again?

    I guess its a possibility. He may also recognise that he is ‘safer’ in prison, where the temptations are not so great. However, that would require an acceptance of his offending and his ability to re-offend. From the deviance that was reported at the time of his parole, it doesn’t seem likely that has happened. There may of course be an ‘innocent’ explanation for the charge. Perhaps he ‘accidentally’ made contact.

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  12. Mark (1,502 comments) says:

    Why do the not simply put this guy permanently back in prison. He is a sad, pathetic but perverted individual who is clearly beyond any form of rehabilitation. He will never be safe and it is going to be easier to ensure that he does not re offend by putting him back in the slammer

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  13. David Garrett (7,700 comments) says:

    Graeme E: You of all people should now that a small number of sex offenders will be dangerous no matter what their age…see the story this morning about a 73 year old paedo for whom PD is being sought…there is a habitual sex offender in Pare who is over 80…..And google Stanly McKissock Reid if you do not already know who he is..

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  14. Judith (8,534 comments) says:

    David Garrett (3,225) Says:
    February 22nd, 2013 at 10:51 am

    That is a good point David, however raises the question of how we protect our children.

    I don’t believe the answer lies in thinking they are protected by locking the offenders up and/or revealing the names of those who are in the community (although accept it assists).

    We need to teach our children how to cope with situations where they are exposed to such dangers. They need to be able to recognise such danger, and have the confidence to reject these people, and report it – all done without turning the children into ‘suspicious’ creatures, scared of their own shadows (otherwise we get examples like the Christchurch Creche debacle).

    These people will always exist in our community, some are born that way, others become that way, often when they are themselves victims of such acts.

    Children with low self-esteem make easy targets for pedophiles. Single parent families are also often targeted. The problem cannot be eradicated, but the ability to cause harm can be reduced.

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  15. Harriet (5,201 comments) says:

    Judith#

    “…..Single parent families are also often targeted…”

    Very acurate Judith. Jules Mukas is a good example.

    In Norway statistics show that children are 15 times more likely to be the victims of sexual assualt if they do not live with their natural FATHER!

    That says a lot for people who denigrate Marriage and/or men. And also gives weight to the arguement that NZ Judges need to take into account the FULL WELFARE of children in custody cases. Not just their schooling.

    I read a study by NZer Luke Malpess[?] where he said that ‘children who are repeatedly returned to complex dysfunctional parents by people acting for the state, could one day sue the government.
    With all the statistics that we know about child abuse, Marriage breakdown, etc etc, then I believe it is INCUMBANT on the government to make the CORRECT decisions about the welfare of NZ children.
    Marriage should be SUPPORTED by government. Marriage is BEST practice for children.

    ‘Offending’ feminists does not matter, as women will still have the ‘choice’ to care FULLY about their children or not: They can take Marriage seriously or not bother to. All women NEED to be told that Marriage will PROBABLY serve them, and their children better: other mothers’ beaten and dead kids are a testament to this. So too are their ‘partners’. Other mothers’ educated and well adjusted kids are also testament to this. More importantly, so are their husbands!

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