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N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

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Old 06-04-2010, 11:09 AM   #16
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Joran van der Sloot Charged in U.S. with Extortion - Crimesider - CBS News
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Old 06-04-2010, 12:00 PM   #17
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

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Originally Posted by JoeRedskin View Post
^^ where did you here that? Seems to me that the kind of information that would provide the evidence to convict him of the murder (in addition to the extortion).
Yeah, I had the same reaction. The dude's an idiot.
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Old 06-04-2010, 12:22 PM   #18
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Wow, I guess at this point he can be classified as a serial killer. He needs to be up down hard.
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Old 06-08-2010, 08:07 AM   #19
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Pleads guilty to murder in Peru

Van der Sloot confesses to murder, Peruvian authorities say - CNN.com
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Old 06-08-2010, 09:02 AM   #20
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

If Natalee were my daughter, I would be getting some satisfaction out of the fact that he is going to be spending some time in a Peruvian prison:

"On the prisons in Peru, including those for pre-trial detainees:

Prison conditions were harsh for the 44,800 inmates, of whom 2,794 were women. The National Penitentiary Institute (INPE) operated 56 of the country's 71 active prisons, and the National Police of Peru (PNP) has jurisdiction over the rest. Prisoners with money had access to cell phones, illegal drugs, and meals prepared outside the prison.

Conditions were poor to extremely harsh in facilities for prisoners who lacked funds. Overcrowding, poor sanitation, and inadequate nutrition and health care were serious problems. Inmates had intermittent access to running water, bathing facilities were inadequate, kitchen facilities were unhygienic, and prisoners slept in hallways and common areas for lack of cell space. Tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS reportedly remained at near-epidemic levels. The San Juan de Lurigancho men's prison held 9,874 prisoners in a facility designed for 3,204.

.....Conditions were especially harsh in maximum-security facilities located at high altitudes. The high-security prison in the jungle area of Iquitos was in poor condition and was under renovation. During the year the PNP transferred responsibility for operating the facility to INPE.

Prison guards and fellow inmates reportedly abused prisoners. There were deaths of inmates in prisons, most attributed to fellow inmates, but some were due to negligence by guards. Guards received little or no training or supervision. Corruption was a serious problem, and some guards cooperated with criminal bosses who oversaw the smuggling of guns and drugs into prisons.

By December authorities had sentenced only 17,297 of the 44,800 persons held in the country's detention facilities. Authorities held detainees temporarily in pretrial detention centers located at police stations, judiciary buildings, and the Ministry of Justice. In most cases authorities held pretrial detainees with convicted prisoners.

The government permitted prison visits by independent human rights observers. The International Committee of the Red Cross made 44 unannounced visits in accordance with its standard modalities to inmates in 27 prisons and detention centers.

Among the toughest: Lurigancho Prison (photos here.)

Lurigancho Prison in Peru was built for 3600 inmates but now houses nearly 10,000, with only 100 unarmed guards."
The Peruvian Criminal Justice System and Prison Conditions - TalkLeft: The Politics Of Crime
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Old 06-08-2010, 10:27 AM   #21
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Karama is a bitch...I wonder if the little f*cker is going to make some friends in prison.
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Old 06-08-2010, 10:46 AM   #22
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Quote:
Originally Posted by JoeRedskin View Post
If Natalee were my daughter, I would be getting some satisfaction out of the fact that he is going to be spending some time in a Peruvian prison:

"On the prisons in Peru, including those for pre-trial detainees:

Prison conditions were harsh for the 44,800 inmates, of whom 2,794 were women. The National Penitentiary Institute (INPE) operated 56 of the country's 71 active prisons, and the National Police of Peru (PNP) has jurisdiction over the rest. Prisoners with money had access to cell phones, illegal drugs, and meals prepared outside the prison.

Conditions were poor to extremely harsh in facilities for prisoners who lacked funds. Overcrowding, poor sanitation, and inadequate nutrition and health care were serious problems. Inmates had intermittent access to running water, bathing facilities were inadequate, kitchen facilities were unhygienic, and prisoners slept in hallways and common areas for lack of cell space. Tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS reportedly remained at near-epidemic levels. The San Juan de Lurigancho men's prison held 9,874 prisoners in a facility designed for 3,204.

.....Conditions were especially harsh in maximum-security facilities located at high altitudes. The high-security prison in the jungle area of Iquitos was in poor condition and was under renovation. During the year the PNP transferred responsibility for operating the facility to INPE.

Prison guards and fellow inmates reportedly abused prisoners. There were deaths of inmates in prisons, most attributed to fellow inmates, but some were due to negligence by guards. Guards received little or no training or supervision. Corruption was a serious problem, and some guards cooperated with criminal bosses who oversaw the smuggling of guns and drugs into prisons.

By December authorities had sentenced only 17,297 of the 44,800 persons held in the country's detention facilities. Authorities held detainees temporarily in pretrial detention centers located at police stations, judiciary buildings, and the Ministry of Justice. In most cases authorities held pretrial detainees with convicted prisoners.

The government permitted prison visits by independent human rights observers. The International Committee of the Red Cross made 44 unannounced visits in accordance with its standard modalities to inmates in 27 prisons and detention centers.

Among the toughest: Lurigancho Prison (photos here.)

Lurigancho Prison in Peru was built for 3600 inmates but now houses nearly 10,000, with only 100 unarmed guards."
The Peruvian Criminal Justice System and Prison Conditions - TalkLeft: The Politics Of Crime

I gladly take the death penalty over that.
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Old 06-08-2010, 11:07 AM   #23
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

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Originally Posted by saden1 View Post
Karama is a bitch...I wonder if the little f*cker is going to make some friends in prison.
Not for long, he won't last 3 months.
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Old 06-08-2010, 11:44 AM   #24
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

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Originally Posted by Slingin Sammy 33 View Post
Not for long, he won't last 3 months.
The sooner he gets in touch with is feminine side the better his prospect of surviving becomes. Start growing that hair Vandy.
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Old 06-08-2010, 12:13 PM   #25
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Quote:
Originally Posted by JoeRedskin View Post
If Natalee were my daughter, I would be getting some satisfaction out of the fact that he is going to be spending some time in a Peruvian prison:

"On the prisons in Peru, including those for pre-trial detainees:

Prison conditions were harsh for the 44,800 inmates, of whom 2,794 were women. The National Penitentiary Institute (INPE) operated 56 of the country's 71 active prisons, and the National Police of Peru (PNP) has jurisdiction over the rest. Prisoners with money had access to cell phones, illegal drugs, and meals prepared outside the prison.

Conditions were poor to extremely harsh in facilities for prisoners who lacked funds. Overcrowding, poor sanitation, and inadequate nutrition and health care were serious problems. Inmates had intermittent access to running water, bathing facilities were inadequate, kitchen facilities were unhygienic, and prisoners slept in hallways and common areas for lack of cell space. Tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS reportedly remained at near-epidemic levels. The San Juan de Lurigancho men's prison held 9,874 prisoners in a facility designed for 3,204.

.....Conditions were especially harsh in maximum-security facilities located at high altitudes. The high-security prison in the jungle area of Iquitos was in poor condition and was under renovation. During the year the PNP transferred responsibility for operating the facility to INPE.

Prison guards and fellow inmates reportedly abused prisoners. There were deaths of inmates in prisons, most attributed to fellow inmates, but some were due to negligence by guards. Guards received little or no training or supervision. Corruption was a serious problem, and some guards cooperated with criminal bosses who oversaw the smuggling of guns and drugs into prisons.

By December authorities had sentenced only 17,297 of the 44,800 persons held in the country's detention facilities. Authorities held detainees temporarily in pretrial detention centers located at police stations, judiciary buildings, and the Ministry of Justice. In most cases authorities held pretrial detainees with convicted prisoners.

The government permitted prison visits by independent human rights observers. The International Committee of the Red Cross made 44 unannounced visits in accordance with its standard modalities to inmates in 27 prisons and detention centers.

Among the toughest: Lurigancho Prison (photos here.)

Lurigancho Prison in Peru was built for 3600 inmates but now houses nearly 10,000, with only 100 unarmed guards."
The Peruvian Criminal Justice System and Prison Conditions - TalkLeft: The Politics Of Crime
I whish this was talking about prisons in the US.
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Old 06-09-2010, 04:58 PM   #26
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

AP sources: FBI paid money in van der Sloot sting - Yahoo! News
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Old 06-10-2010, 10:41 AM   #27
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Quote:
Originally Posted by JoeRedskin View Post
If Natalee were my daughter, I would be getting some satisfaction out of the fact that he is going to be spending some time in a Peruvian prison:

"On the prisons in Peru, including those for pre-trial detainees:

Prison conditions were harsh for the 44,800 inmates, of whom 2,794 were women. The National Penitentiary Institute (INPE) operated 56 of the country's 71 active prisons, and the National Police of Peru (PNP) has jurisdiction over the rest. Prisoners with money had access to cell phones, illegal drugs, and meals prepared outside the prison.

Conditions were poor to extremely harsh in facilities for prisoners who lacked funds. Overcrowding, poor sanitation, and inadequate nutrition and health care were serious problems. Inmates had intermittent access to running water, bathing facilities were inadequate, kitchen facilities were unhygienic, and prisoners slept in hallways and common areas for lack of cell space. Tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS reportedly remained at near-epidemic levels. The San Juan de Lurigancho men's prison held 9,874 prisoners in a facility designed for 3,204.

.....Conditions were especially harsh in maximum-security facilities located at high altitudes. The high-security prison in the jungle area of Iquitos was in poor condition and was under renovation. During the year the PNP transferred responsibility for operating the facility to INPE.

Prison guards and fellow inmates reportedly abused prisoners. There were deaths of inmates in prisons, most attributed to fellow inmates, but some were due to negligence by guards. Guards received little or no training or supervision. Corruption was a serious problem, and some guards cooperated with criminal bosses who oversaw the smuggling of guns and drugs into prisons.

By December authorities had sentenced only 17,297 of the 44,800 persons held in the country's detention facilities. Authorities held detainees temporarily in pretrial detention centers located at police stations, judiciary buildings, and the Ministry of Justice. In most cases authorities held pretrial detainees with convicted prisoners.

The government permitted prison visits by independent human rights observers. The International Committee of the Red Cross made 44 unannounced visits in accordance with its standard modalities to inmates in 27 prisons and detention centers.

Among the toughest: Lurigancho Prison (photos here.)

Lurigancho Prison in Peru was built for 3600 inmates but now houses nearly 10,000, with only 100 unarmed guards."
The Peruvian Criminal Justice System and Prison Conditions - TalkLeft: The Politics Of Crime
These guys look like they're having a great time:

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Old 06-21-2010, 09:59 AM   #28
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Re: N. Holloway suspect , J. Van Der Sloot , suspect in murder of women in Peru

Didn't we know this was coming:

Report: Van der Sloot retracts murder confession - Yahoo! News

Somehow, I don't think Peru is going to be as open to ignoring his confession as Aruba was.
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