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I have recently gained a bundle of new followers despite the inactivity on this blog but thank you nonetheless, whatever your reason is for being here. 

Anonymous: How did it feel to see him in person ? What does he look like ?

It was weird, and didn’t feel real, and I felt a lot of different things that I couldn’t sort out. He looks like a different person. He looks a hell of a lot stronger. 

Anonymous: Can you tell us about Luka sending creepy letters for the male nurse?

All I can tell you is what the articles say, which you can find yourself. But those are useless in my opinion. I don’t even think it happened. Why would he send a letter to someone he’s seeing in person? I assume he and what he does are very controlled in Solitary and any letters he writes will be proof read etc so I don’t quite understand how this would happen but hey. What do I know. 

Anonymous: You really saw Luka in person ?

Yes. I get really anxious thinking about it. It was pretty much exactly a year ago. 

Dr. John Bradford won’t work Magnotta case because of PTSD


One of this country’s top forensic psychiatrists says he will not work on the upcoming trial of alleged killer Luka Rocco Magnotta because he suffers from post traumatic stress disorder, a condition triggered by a career spent absorbing graphic video evidence.

Dr. John Bradford said he never used to believe PTSD was real, but having experienced it, he now recognizes that it is a true medical condition.

“I’m not a skeptic anymore,” he said. “I can tell you it’s real.”

In his career, Bradford analyzed some of Canada’s most notorious murderers, including Paul Bernardo, Karla Homolka and Robert Pickton.

But he says it was the case of convicted killer ex-colonel Russell Williams that triggered his breakdown.

“It’s like a switch went off in my head and I just broke down,” Bradford said. “I get tears occasionally, but this was sobbing, out of control.”

‘It was just eating me up’

Bradford had spent days interviewing Williams, the former Canadian Air Force colonel who pleaded guilty in 2010 to 88 charges, including two murders, two sexual assaults and dozens of break-ins or attempted break-ins into women’s homes.

“He wasn’t a psychopathic individual who suddenly at 45, 48 years of age started to kill women,” Bradford said of Williams. “Something happened in his life, which has never been in the public domain, I’m not at liberty to talk about it, and that made a change.”

Bradford said it was the videos of Williams raping and murdering his victims that gnawed at him.

“You are looking at these videos as they are unfolding. You are hearing what the person is saying, you are seeing the interaction and you know what the end result is,” he said. “It was just eating me up.”

Considering himself a “tough guy,” Bradford said he tried to work through his distress. It didn’t work. He started drinking, became irritable and even considered suicide.

With medication and therapy, Bradford says he is now feeling better. But after initially agreeing to work on the Magnotta case, he has since changed his mind.

Magnotta will stand trial in September for the 2012 death of Concordia University student Jun Lin. The case involves murder and dismemberment, all of it apparently videotaped.

“I’m getting old now,” Bradford said to explain his decision not to consult on the Magnotta case.

“I don’t need to do this stuff anymore. I think for now I will probably avoid it.”


Anonymous: What a disgusting tumblr. It's such a shame they can't fry him in Canada. I assume he gets life but if he doesn't I hope someone kills him.

What a disgusting, ignorant, judgemental being you are. This tumblr is not a place for praise, idolization, or fans. To wish death upon a person is sick. I hope you find peace. 

Luka Magnotta trial won’t be televised, says top judge

There’s no chance that cameras will be allowed into the upcoming Luka Magnotta murder trial, says a top Quebec judge.

Robert Pidgeon, associate chief judge of Quebec Superior Court, said broadcasting the former porn actor’s murder trial would be “sensationalism.”

He made the comments during the opening week of South African track star Oscar Pistorius’s trial in the murder of girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp. It’s the first televised trial in South African history.

Although some Canadian criminal trials have been filmed for later broadcast, they’re never televised live.

Canadian media lawyers and some judges believe cameras should be let in, but the Canadian Judicial Council has long opposed the move.

Pidgeon shares the council’s concerns about media making editorial decisions about live witness testimony.

"The danger (is that media) will get into sensationalism," he said. "It scares me. Having to testify in court is already intimidating for witnesses and victims."

It was Pidgeon who announced last year that tweeting would be forbidden in Quebec courts.

Fourteen years ago, he presided over the televised appeal of two Rock Machine bikers who challenged their murder convictions.

Montreal lawyer Richard Dube defended the bikers in that case, and said it’s “obvious” that the courts should be open to cameras.

"I think we’re going in that direction," Dube told QMI Agency. "Justice is public. It’s done in other countries. I understand that there’s a fear that it would become a spectacle, so we have to find a way to protect witnesses and ensure that they’ll speak freely in court."

Magnotta will stand trial for first-degree murder in the death and dismemberment of Chinese student Jun Lin, whose body parts were mailed to a B.C. school and the Conervative Party headquarters in Ottawa.