The Quoirins have requested a Second Autopsy, and still believe there was a “Criminal Element” in Nora’s Death

Months after Nora Quoirin’s disappearance and death [from exposure and starvation] in the Malaysian jungle, the Quoirin’s are back in the news, demanding an inquest. This is something of a mismatch when, following Nora’s tragic death, the family asked for privacy, and demanded an end to speculation. When the offer was made to do a second autopsy, they rejected it.

But then they conducted one in Ireland. The results are still outstanding. Curiously in their statement to the media they’re doing the same thing the McCanns did – blaming the police for acting too slowly, and accusing the authorities of a botched investigation. If Nora was missing for 10 days, then an investigation delayed by ten minutes or ten hours wasn’t going to make much difference. They still have nine days to find her.

And while the Quoirins demanded the authorities focus their search far afield, Nora was ultimately found very close to the hotel, in a location that to date has still not been definitively identified and demarcated.

Heidi Broussard and her infant daughter vanished five days ago…

“I went to work, and I talked to her around 8 o’clock and that’s the last time I talked to her.”

Her coworkers at Cracker Barrel in Buda say Boussard has been off work since having her baby.

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More:

Police Search for Missing Texas Mom and Her 2-Week-Old Baby – The Daily Beast

Boyfriend of missing South Austin woman, baby speaks out – Fox7

Austin dad pleads for safe return of his two-week-old daughter, her mother – CBS Austin

Krystal Kenney to know her fate on January 28th +”Kenney’s actions were not aggravated…”

On December 2nd, a 7-minute hearing was held stipulating that Krystal Kenney reappear in court on January 28th at 09:00 to be sentenced. The question is how much time Kenney will get in prison:

No time?

18 months?

Three years [the maximum]?

According to The Denver Channel Kenney’s attorney is filing a motion to prove there was no aggravation, as a way to minimize her clients prison sentence.

If the crime is found to have an aggravating factor, like it happened inside Berreth’s townhome, Kenney could face a maximum of three years in prison. If not, she faces a reduced maximum of 18 months, though the crime does not carry mandatory prison time.

Dru Nielsen, Kenney’s attorney, indicated she intends to file a motion citing case law to show Kenney’s actions were not aggravated. Judge Scott Sells gave her a two-week window to file, and then gave prosecutors another two weeks after that to respond.

According to the law there are several factors that can be considered aggravating including:

recidivism, lack of remorse, amount of harm to the victim, or committing the crime in front of a child, among many others.

It’s the position of TCRS that there are in fact aggravating circumstances, including but not limited to the fact that a child was involved [Kenney babysat Kaylee], and Kenney’s failure to exhibit reasonable care before, during and after the crime, in terms of her knowledge through the premeditated phase right through to the disposal. In addition, Kenney – once aware of the police investigation – never voluntarily came forward, but waited for the authorities to contact her. Even then, her initial gambit wasn’t full disclosure.


Coming Soon:

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