Baby P's Parents/Killers
- Last post
- 59 Responses
Jason Owen, address 2 Wittersham Road, Bromley, BR1 4RH.
Tracey Connolly Penhurst Road, Tottenham, N17
Steven Barker Penhurst Road, Tottenham, N17, previously of Armadale Close, Tottenham, N17 9PL.
I've heard that Tottenham has nothing but violence in it.
- No no, there's prostitution and crack houses too. It's a charming lil' part of London.Eighty
aren't they in jail?
care to enlighten those of us who don't know who the hell baby p is?
jesus christ that's fucking HORRID
That baby had a routine doctor's check up. He arrived with a tooth in his stomach which was knocked down his throat by a recently administered violent blow to the face, and he had a broken back which meant he was partially paralysed.
By all accounts the doctor said he seemed fine, but he wouldn't bother examining him because "He was a little bit grouchy"
I hope the Doctor never sleeps again if this is true.
Poor little fella. May he rest in peace.
Ever consider that the brothers and sisters of baby p and the other children living at those addresses are going to have a very, very scary time now. Well done.
Morning_star, I would doubt very much there are any children at those addresses by now considering what has taken place.
This kind of story is the reason there should be some kind of corporal punishment or eye-for-an-eye punishments brought back because jail isnt enough for this kind of attrocity.
Normally stuff like this doesnt bother me this much, but this story has really enraged me.
They should kneecap folk that do shit like this, so even when/if they ever get out of prison they have to live the rest of their life in misery crawling around and not receiving any benefits and everyone that walks past them on the steet as they crawl along will know that they have done something attrocious in their past.
another thing that annoys me about this is that it was the head of whatever who was forced to resign. WHat the FOOK does he have to do with this.
It's the people who missed things, the doctors and the social workers involved who should get the boot from their job. knobsters!
SkyPoo, whether they are there or not right now and regardless of how disfunctional and violent the abusers were IMO it isn't the role of QBN, or any other website, to make the judgement to publish those addresses - It's dangerous.
The criminals are in jail, what is the point of doing that?
- What are you banging on at me for? Its not my name next to the post.SkyPoo
Its not enough to kill these people. Torture them to death and drown their bodies in raw shit
I never knew so many QBNers read the Sun/Newsoftheworld/Daily Mail
- Got my version of events from The Sunday Times.SkyPoo
- Huh, and what is your viewpoint then? This kind of thing isn’t acceptable IMO65Neue
- because those are the only media covering it!?! what a stupid commentBeach8oy
- I meant people's " Its not enough to kill these people." reactionsBaskerviIle
- It's an awful story, but why not let the legal system get on with it. Instead of vigilante aspirationsBaskerviIle
- also if you want to gete inscensed, read about the things happening in Congo right nowBaskerviIle
- Lets kill BaskerviIle, hang the nazidrgss
people like this should be made to suffer what they have done to others.
23kon, yes it's a really horrific case; certainly considering it happened so close to where Victoria Climbie suffered a similar fate. And of course the inital reaction from most balanced human beings (parents or otherwise) is to punish those responsible very heavily. But I think that the whole eye-for-an-eye thing is a bit antiquated. The whole catalogue of events is tragic and everyone involved should be thoroughly ashamed, what the situation doesn't require is mobs of people all fired up on Daily Mail headlines wanting blood. If you want the people involved in the violence of the case to suffer, then rest well because either in prison or not; they won't.
- This is the point I was trying to make above, only much more eloquently putBaskerviIle
- Kill, kill, killldrgss
Morally Eighty, of course you are absolutely correct in what you say, except you are assuming the general populace has the same high moral values and standards which it does not. From the outsider's point of view these crimes 'appear' to be on the increase... whether or not they are or are just getting media coverage now more than before is a different discussion... but the point is that the punishment is invisible. We can all be assured that these people will be imprisoned and it wont be pleasant, but we can also expect to learn from sources reputable or otherwise, that Lord so-and-so, the great philanthropist is sympathetic, and lending his support to an inquiry, and a retrial, and in the meantime the poor convict is bravely undergoing gentle rehabilitation, and has quite a comfortable cell away from the kind of inmates who would tear them apart. And part of the rehabilitation involves being taken shopping. And anyway its a great shame really because the accused had such a tough childhood and was never given the opportunity to develop empathy, and though they don't ever shed any tears about what they did, we will be assured that they are capable of feeling some remorse for their crimes.
Its getting very close to the point where that just isn't enough. The punishment for this kind of crime is not proving to be an effective deterrent across the very broad moral and ethical landscape we occupy. The baying crowd will start to demand more visible punishment.