“The reality is that either he will not live to the end of his non-parole period, or if he is released on parole, he will be severely disabled before then due to declining cognitive status and physical abilities,” the judge said. Stated.
“We recognize that the possibility of Mr. Dawson dying in prison is inevitable.”
Dawson maintains his innocence but shows no remorse. The judge said he was “very unlikely to reoffend” and had a good chance of rehabilitation.
The sentence was swift when Dawson was found guilty in a judge-only trial in August after nearly five hours of sentencing. It started at noon on Friday and finished within 30 minutes.
Greg Simms says: “As far as I’m concerned, today is the last day.”
Despite Dawson’s conviction and the introduction of a “no body, no parole” law requiring the perpetrator to disclose the location of the victim’s remains for a chance at parole, Sims said Dawson I do not expect to get an answer from
“I think the main thing is that if someone comes across a grave or a human remains, that’s the only chance they have to be found via DNA. [if] It’s my sister,” he said.
Judge Harrison said the exact manner in which Lynette was killed was “unknown and unknowable,” but that Dawson planned to kill his wife rather than cause her serious bodily harm. Gilwinga Drive in Bayview, North Beach.
He discovered that Dawson was motivated by his former student and teenage babysitter for his daughter, known as JC, and “a desire to be together”. They left Sydney in May to start a new life together in Queensland, but returned on Christmas Day when JC became homesick.
The judge stated that by January 2, 1982, JC was vacationing in the South West Rocks, 450 kilometers away, and thus “out of Mr. Dawson’s physical reach” and “his emotional reach.” “I was very upset,” he said.
Judge Harrison said, “The prospect of losing her was agonizing, frustrating, and ultimately overpowering Mr. Dawson, who decided to kill his wife.
He was satisfied that Dawson had committed the murder on or about January 8th.
“It was neither spontaneous nor inevitable. It is never a forgivable crime to give a little encouragement to people in a similar situation or like-minded people,” the judge said. Stated.
“Mr Dawson’s sentence must reflect the disapproval that his selfish atrocities must be viewed by Australian society. It is unacceptable to take someone’s life in.”
Dawson claimed she dropped Lynette off at the bus station to go shopping on January 9, and instead of meeting him on the Northbridge bus, she called her saying she “needed time”. , a judge found that she had not left her home voluntarily.
New South Wales Police Homicide Commander Danny Doherty said Lynette’s family’s “tenacity” and Strike Force Scriven’s submission of a “compelling” summary of evidence to the Attorney General’s Office in 2015. commended the tenacity of the officers.
Dawson was charged with murder in 2018.
“It’s an unfinished business. While the chapters are closed, the book is still open…because we haven’t found Lynn yet,” Doherty said.
“Naturally, the family would like to move on with their lives, but we will keep this case open… give Lynn some dignity so the family can rest her.” I hope we can get some information.”
Asked if further searches would be conducted at the property, he said police would “evaluate other information and evidence obtained.”
Attorney Greg Walsh claimed that Dawson was subjected to “probably the most egregious publicity imaginable in the context of criminal law.” Australian personPodcast by teacher’s pethas accumulated tens of millions of downloads internationally.
“his [Dawson’s] A major complaint is that the propaganda improperly assumed his guilt when, properly understood, he was entitled to a presumption of innocence.
“Mr Dawson is now convicted of the crimes that caused the publicity in question. I am the author.”
Outside of court, Walsh said Friday was the last day in Dawson’s case “for a variety of reasons,” and that senior public defender Belinda Rigg, SC.
Walsh said: [Dawson] I know I will likely spend the rest of my days in prison unless my appeal is granted. “
Dawson’s term expires in August 2046.
Support is available from the National Sexual Assault, Domestic and Family Violence Counseling Service on 1800 RESPECT (1800 737 732).
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https://www.smh.com.au/national/nsw/lynette-joy-simms-case-kept-open-as-chris-dawson-jailed-for-murder-20221125-p5c1eo.html?ref=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_source=rss_national_nsw Chris Dawson Convicted, Lynette-Joy Sims Case Remains Unsolved