The next time some whining liberal tells you that capital punishment doesn’t prevent murder, feel free to quote this article (once you have done kicking them in the balls, that is):

In March, two men were convicted in Newcastle Crown Court of the murder of a 29-year-old mother of two, Quyen Ngoc Nguyen. In a pre-meditated crime of unimaginable depravity, Stephen Unwin and William McFall robbed, raped and bludgeoned this 5ft-tall nail bar manager.
They dumped her — possibly still alive — in her own car, which they then set alight. They posed for ghoulish selfies at the scene.
Both men were already convicted killers, released as a result of parole board hearings.
McFall, now 51, had been freed after serving 13 years for battering to death with a hammer an 86-year-old woman whose home he had burgled.
Unwin, ten years younger, had been released after serving 14 years of a ‘life sentence’ for stabbing to death a 73-year-old retired pharmacist in the course of a burglary — on Christmas Day, 1998. Unwin had sought to cover up his tracks by setting fire to his victim’s bungalow.
There is no parole board on earth which can know if someone is truly remorseful (pictured: Nick Hardwick, former Parole Board chair) +6
There is no parole board on earth which can know if someone is truly remorseful (pictured: Nick Hardwick, former Parole Board chair)
He was released in 2012, because the parole board had believed his claim to feel ‘deep remorse’.

Yeah, he was remorseful, all right.  It bears no reminding that had these two bastards (and the others in the article) been executed, their subsequent victims would still be alive.  Prevention at its finest.

Frankly, I think that the parole boards who freed these animals should also face the needle / chair / gallows.  This was a basic precept of Hammurabic Law, and I for one regret its passing, in this respect at least.

Remember too that our Liberal Class want us to be more like Europe or Britain, and the modern-day “democratic socialists” have included the abolition of the prison system in their election manifesto.

Communistatis delenda est.


  1. Credit where credit is due: Communists never opposed the death penalty for serious criminals. It’s soft-hearted liberals who have banned it.

    Incidentally, consider these cases:

    Willie Horton, doing life for a 1974 armed robbery in which the victim was stabbed 17 times. In 1986, this “model prisoner” was allowed out of prison on an unsupervised furlough. (He went on the run. In 1987, he committed rape and carjacking.)

    Roger Humphreys, doing 20 to 40 years for the 1973 murder of his ex-wife and her male companion. Only two months into his sentence, he was transferred to a work-release program by Tennessee governor Ray Blanton. (His father was a political crony of Blanton.) In 1979, he was pardoned by Blanton, who pardoned or commuted the sentences of 20 murderers.

    Edgar Smith, sentenced to death for the 1957 rape and murder of a 15-year-old girl. He conducted an elaborate appeals and media campaign, and managed to persuaded William F. Buckley jr that his trial was unfair. In 1971, his 19th appeal succeeded in overturning his conviction, and at a second trial he pled guilty in return for sentencing to time served. In 1976, he kidnapped a woman, attempted to rape her, and stabbed her while she was escaping from his car.

    Winston Moseley, sentenced to death (reduced to life imprisonment) for the 1964 murder of Kitty Genovese (and confessed murderer of two other women). In 1968, he broke prison and committed rape and other offenses.

    Which is to say, there are lots of ways for murderers who are supposedly safely incarcerated to get out. But no one ever escaped from a coffin.

    (The possible execution of an innocent suspect is a serious issue. But so is the destruction of an innocent person’s life by erroneous conviction for murder, or an innocent person being sentenced to life in prison. In fact, just about as serious. Such judicial errors are the real problem; but the anti-death penalty activists don’t care.)

  2. They may well have been remorseful. Just because someone feels horrible for doing something doesn’t mean they won’t do it again. People with eating disorders often feel tremendous guilt for engaging in behavior they know is hurting them. They keep doing it. Often the guilt drives them to continue to do it.

    Alcoholics often know that the drinking is hurting them and everyone around them. They don’t stop drinking.

    Just because you feel bad about something doesn’t mean you won’t do it again, and in the case of murderers, feeling bad doesn’t mean they aren’t still dangerous.

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