David eastman murder conviction shoudl be quashed hearing told of claims he was a paedophile
In a rare public appearance in the case of a notorious paedophile convicted of a sh블랙 잭oudl death in Melbourne last year, the former detective who put him on the streets as a child was questioned about allegations he had sexually abused boys, an inquiry has heard.
The lawyer representing the man convicted of the brutal murders of two youths in East Gippsland in 2009 and 2013 told the Public Prosecution Service he could not discuss the issue of his client’s mental health, as there were ongoing police inquiries.
The man, now 37, was in the dock at the murder trial of Mr Eastman in March 2013, which involved evidence of sex acts with one of the boys, who died within days of his arrest.
In the interview with a Melbourne public prosecutor, lawyer Peter Riddle said it was difficult for him to discuss the sexual abuse allegations because they were in ongoing police inquiries.
“For example, what about the claims of premarital sex?” Mr Riddle asked in a written statement.
“If there were claims of premarital sex, there should be serious consequences for the defendant.”
“샌즈 카지노In the end, the prosecution didn’t bring the charges against the defendant after 12 years, but at least he was identified as a possible paedophile.”
Mr Eastman had been on the run since the convictions were quashed for over two years, but was recaptured this month by police after eight months in detention on two counts of murder.
Mr Riddle said this week that the case had led him “to have serious concerns about the security of many of the children and young people living in East Gippsland”.
“It is not for me to discuss the police investigation that is taking place, because I am not involved in any aspect of it,” he said.
On the witness stand yesterday, lawyer Peter Riddle said there had been a large number of allegations of physical and sexual assault.
“There were a lot of allegations which appeared to be false, and we were deal예스 카지노ing with people who were not known to us for what was going on with their lives in their own minds and in their own houses,” he said.
“You have people who were under a lot of pressure in their own lives… it just seemed so strange when we would go to police and they would talk to them and say, ‘What’s wrong with you?’.
“For them to no