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Most viewed in January 2023*

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Gilmer Texas Gilmer Texas Satanic Murder Hysteria: Wendell Kerr and 9 Gilmer residents were charged with murdering 17 year old Kelly Wilson in a grisly Satanic cult murder where she was held and tortured for ten days in a shack in the woods, barbecued, stabbed, and possibly eaten. There was no forensic evidence for any of this. The body has not been recovered. Unimpeachable evidence shows Kerr was in New York City at the time of the alleged ritual murder. The case was the subject of an NBC Dateline called "A Touch of Evil". Ray Smith, who is now an adult but was six at the time recanted his testimony and explained how it was extracted from him by Scott Lyfeld, the "Special Prosecutor" who led what was called "The Team" and created the case.

David Milgaard David Milgaard [died May 15, 2022 at age 69]: The partly clad body of nursing aide Gail Miller, 20, is found in a Saskatoon snowbank. 1970: Milgaard is sentenced to life in prison for murder. 1992: The Supreme Court of Canada recommends a new trial after hearing evidence of a series of rapes committed in Saskatoon by RCMP snitch Larry Fisher who had already been convicted of four rapes and one attempted rape. Fisher was convicted in 1999 and sentenced to life in prison. David Milgaard was set free in 1992 and exonerated in 1997 following DNA tests. Gets $10M

Paul Bernardo Just before Christmas, 2001, when no one was paying attention, the infamous videotapes depicting sex killer Paul Bernardo and Karla Homolka's vicious rape and torture of schoolgirls Kristen French and Leslie Mahaffy were incinerated by court order. Future historians will have to speculate about just how demented Paul Bernardo and Karla Homolka really were. An exercise kind of like speculating on how awful Auschwitz was. Except to holocaust deniers like Ernst Zundel, we can point to the evidence. Bernardo dad: Karla got away with murder

Saskatoon Police crest The Saskatoon Police made the Most Viewed List

Clayton Johnson Clayton Johnson: Janice Johnson, 36, is found with fatal head injuries at the bottom of the basement stairs in her Shelburne, N.S. home. 1993-2001: Clayton Johnson, her husband, is convicted of bludgeoning her to death. A Texas pathologist who reviewed the original findings determined the woman died accidentally when she fell down the stairs backwards and struck her head. The federal justice minister refered this case to the Nova Scotia Court of Appeal which ordered a new murder trial for Clayton Johnson. Gets $2.5M

Lawrence Wegner Lawrence Wegner: a 30-year-old with mental illness and drug addiction, was found frozen dead in a field on the outskirts of Saskatoon near a power plant. Wegner was wearing socks, a T-shirt, and jeans when he was discovered. He had gone missing three days earlier. The inquest heard from two women who testified they saw Wegner being pushed into a police car the night he disappeared. The jury delivered a verdict of "undetermined" meaning they believe the cause of death can't be explained, based on the information they heard.

J. J. HarperThe senseless, racist police shooting of J. J. Harper, a First Nations chief on his way home one snowy night in downtown Winnipeg, gunned down by police constable Robert Cross. Thought he was a car thief. A CBC website shows in its update 15 years later, the police are still reluctant to let go of a culture which allows it to commit violence against the citizens it has sworn to serve and protect.

Jaime Wheeler Jaime Wheeler, 20, was murdered in her basement suite on March 12, 2000, stabbed and slashed 56 times. Dominic McCullock, 23, was convicted in 2004 of second-degree murder and sentenced to life in prison with no eligibility for parole for 15 years. He has maintained his innocence and is appealing his conviction. The trial heard that DNA found in blood on Wheeler's jacket and apartment door handles matched McCullock's, and a pubic hair stuck in dried blood on Wheeler's arm matched his.

Peter Reilly Peter Reilly found his mother's severely battered body on the floor of their cottage. Police immediately found his demeanor odd and whisked him away. A failed polygraph examination solidified investigators' belief that he attacked his mother, and used the findings as a hammer during an 8-hour interrogation. A jury convicted him of first-degree manslaughter in 1974. He was exonerated after it was disclosed prosecutors improperly withheld an auxiliary trooper's statement which placed him far from the crime scene at about the time of the murder. A judge concluded "a grave injustice" had been committed and vacated the conviction with prejudice, meaning Reilly could never be retried for the still unsolved crime.

Ron and Linda Sterling Ron and Linda Sterling were the key figures in the Martensville case, the most infamous sexual abuse trial ever held in Saskatchewan. They were found not guilty of 32 crimes against children. "We're going to be tainted as the most vile child molesters for the rest of our lives" says Ron. "No matter that I've been found not guilty. Our life can never be normal. We've lost two years of our lives. I used to have great faith in the justice system."

Randy Druken Randy Druken was convicted, in 1995, of murdering his girlfriend Brenda Young. No physical evidence pointed to Druken. He was released from prison after almost seven years, when DNA evidence indicated he did not commit the crime. The Crown's case focused on a jailhouse informant who was later charged with perjury. The snitch said police had put pressure on him to make a false statement.

Mountie sues Mounties Justin Harris: Corrupt RCMP undercover cop without a single redeeming quality. Everyone in the world now knows a prostitute has alleged Harris hit her when she refused to perform oral sex because he wouldn't wear a condom. And that another prostitute described him as a "bad date," a term ladies of the evening ascribe to clients who are often drunk and aggressive. Faced an RCMP tribunal that he had sexual encounters with underage girls selling themselves on the street.

Robert Blundell RCMP Robert Blundell: was one of the RCMP's top undercover investigators. Four female RCMP officers who say they were sexually assaulted by Robert Blundell and then suffered as officials tried to cover up the details have settled a lawsuit out of court. The suit alleged the four were subjected to assaults by Blundell including fondling, digital penetration, and intercourse, sometimes in the middle of undercover assignments.

Gary Tidsbury RCMP Gary Tidsbury: was the lead officer investigating eight-year-old Mindy Tran's murder. Defence says RCMP Sgt. Gary Tidsbury committed perjury during the murder trial of Shannon Murrin. He told the jury that the police investigation was biased and involved "dishonest police officers". He also said some evidence was tampered with and DNA evidence was contaminated. Murrin was later acquitted.

Fallon Aubee né Jean Paul Fallon Aubee né Jean Paul made Canadian history by being the first male inmate to be transfered to a women's prison after being declared a transgender. Aubee, of Maple Ridge, was charged with killing 19-years-old witness Gordon Spears gangland style in 1992. Spears was scheduled to testify at a murder trial in relation to the 1990 killing of 20-year-old Kin Wai Lee, member of the Lotus Gang. Aubee is serving a life sentence since 2003.

Serena Nicotine Serena Nicotine, a Fetal Alcohol Syndrome Disorder child, along with Catherine McKenzie killed Helen Montgomery by stabbing her 15 times with a kitchen knife. Newspaper article states: The thing with Serena Nicotine is that she's a beautiful young lady but she has no conscience. Another inmate will say 'Go take a hostage' and she'll say 'Okay'. Almost half of young offenders suffer from FASD.

Robert Mailman Robert Mailman and Walter Gillespie were sentenced to life largely on testimony of a 16-year old who now admits he lied, claiming pressure by police and was paid "living allowance" in the weeks leading to the trial. A second witness agreed to testify against them after the murder charge against her was dropped on the eve of trial. The first trial ended in a hung jury. Both had an alibi putting them elsewhere around the time the victim was killed. Information favourable to the accused was not disclosed. Detectives admit acting only on "suspicion" and had no "concrete" evidence. A senior detective who worked closely on the case says other detectives were "a little bit overzealous".

Jody Druken Jody Druken: was cleared Sunday of a first-degree murder charge, and the lesser and included offence of second-degree murder, after a Supreme Court jury deliberated over nearly four days. He had been charged in connection with the death of his brother, Derek Druken, who was shot twice in a downtown parking lot in broad daylight. Having initially confessed to the crime, Jody Druken had been in custody since the death despite later withdrawing his confession.

Theresa Olson Theresa Olson: public defender for Sebastian Burns was suspended for two years after a jail-sex romp. Two justices dissented, arguing that the suspension was too harsh in part because there was "no evidence" sexual relations had occurred - citing a dictionary definition of "coitus" which refers only to male-female vaginal intercourse - even though guards outside a jail conference room claimed, under oath, they had seen her having sex with her client. In 2003, the Supreme Court rejected the bar's recommendation for a one-year suspension. In addition, Olson must undergo a psychological evaluation before she can be reinstated.


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