Author Topic: Mark Alexander  (Read 7072 times)

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Online John

Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #105 on: May 06, 2018, 03:12:59 PM »
Any further updates Daisy?
A malicious prosecution for a crime which never existed. John Lamberton exposes malfeasance by public officials.
Check out my website >   http://johnlamberton.webs.com/index.htm?no_redirect=true     The truth never changes with the passage of time.

Offline Daisy

Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #106 on: July 01, 2018, 05:37:26 PM »
Mark would have had a pre sentence report https://www.cps.gov.uk/legal-guidance/pre-sentence-reports#Pre-Sentence_Reports

I have spoken to Mark today and asked the question. He did not have a pre sentence report as he has no previous convictions.

Offline Stephanie

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Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #107 on: July 07, 2018, 02:03:53 PM »
I have spoken to Mark today and asked the question. He did not have a pre sentence report as he has no previous convictions.

You are quite clearly being led up the garden path Daisy.

Why don't you tell Mark that "previous convictions" are not relevant to pre sentence reports for murder!

This article, and others and indeed much of what Mark has asked you to post here suggests he did indeed have a pre sentence report https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-beds-bucks-herts-11259049

You may want to read and absorb the following and let Mark know he's not pulling the wool over our eyes!




"The definition of a pre-sentence report is contained in s. 158 Criminal Justice Act 2003

158 Meaning of "pre-sentence report"

(1) In this Part "pre-sentence report" means a report which:

(a) with a view to assisting the court in determining the most suitable method of dealing with an offender, is made or submitted by an appropriate officer, and

(b) contains information as to such matters, presented in such manner, as may be prescribed by rules made by the Secretary of State.

The court is required to obtain a Pre-Sentence Report (PSR), or a Specific Sentence Report (SSR) prepared by the Probation Service or the Youth Offending Team before imposing a custodial or community sentence: s.156 Criminal Justice Act 2003

The PSR should include an assessment of the nature and seriousness of the offence, and its impact on the victim.

The PSR must be disclosed to the offender or his legal representative: s.159(2)(a) Criminal Justice Act 2003

The PSR must also be disclosed to the prosecutor, if the prosecutor is a Crown Prosecutor, or represents the CPS, Revenue and Customs prosecutors, the DSS or the SFO. If the prosecutor is not of a description prescribed by order of the Secretary of State (e.g. Local Authority), a copy of the report need not be given to the prosecutor if the court considers it would be inappropriate to do so: s.159(2)(c) Criminal Justice Act 2003

If the offender is under 18, the court must give a copy of the report to his parent or guardian, even though a copy may also have been given to the offender or his legal representative: s.159(2)(b) Criminal Justice Act 2003
https://www.cps.gov.uk/legal-guidance/pre-sentence-reports

Dangerous Offenders
In assessing dangerousness, the court will need the benefit of a pre-sentence report. Probation officers have been carefully trained to include an assessment of the risk in the report, but will need the CPS to provide them with not only the usual PSR information package, but also with the facts of previous relevant convictions and the information relevant to a pattern of behaviour. Such information should be provided by the police with the case file on Form MG16, and should normally be provided to the Probation Service with the PSR information package. When accepting pleas to lesser offences or on a less serious basis, prosecutors should notify the probation service so that the new basis of sentencing can be factored in to the risk assessment by the probation officer.
« Last Edit: July 07, 2018, 02:10:42 PM by Stephanie »
"When flying monkeys come calling, just click your ruby slippers together and remember that even narcs can be defeated once you know the truth"

Offline Daisy

Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #108 on: July 07, 2018, 09:31:42 PM »
You are quite clearly being led up the garden path Daisy.

Why don't you tell Mark that "previous convictions" are not relevant to pre sentence reports for murder!

This article, and others and indeed much of what Mark has asked you to post here suggests he did indeed have a pre sentence report https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-beds-bucks-herts-11259049

You may want to read and absorb the following and let Mark know he's not pulling the wool over our eyes!




"The definition of a pre-sentence report is contained in s. 158 Criminal Justice Act 2003

158 Meaning of "pre-sentence report"

(1) In this Part "pre-sentence report" means a report which:

(a) with a view to assisting the court in determining the most suitable method of dealing with an offender, is made or submitted by an appropriate officer, and

(b) contains information as to such matters, presented in such manner, as may be prescribed by rules made by the Secretary of State.

The court is required to obtain a Pre-Sentence Report (PSR), or a Specific Sentence Report (SSR) prepared by the Probation Service or the Youth Offending Team before imposing a custodial or community sentence: s.156 Criminal Justice Act 2003

The PSR should include an assessment of the nature and seriousness of the offence, and its impact on the victim.

The PSR must be disclosed to the offender or his legal representative: s.159(2)(a) Criminal Justice Act 2003

The PSR must also be disclosed to the prosecutor, if the prosecutor is a Crown Prosecutor, or represents the CPS, Revenue and Customs prosecutors, the DSS or the SFO. If the prosecutor is not of a description prescribed by order of the Secretary of State (e.g. Local Authority), a copy of the report need not be given to the prosecutor if the court considers it would be inappropriate to do so: s.159(2)(c) Criminal Justice Act 2003

If the offender is under 18, the court must give a copy of the report to his parent or guardian, even though a copy may also have been given to the offender or his legal representative: s.159(2)(b) Criminal Justice Act 2003
https://www.cps.gov.uk/legal-guidance/pre-sentence-reports

Dangerous Offenders
In assessing dangerousness, the court will need the benefit of a pre-sentence report. Probation officers have been carefully trained to include an assessment of the risk in the report, but will need the CPS to provide them with not only the usual PSR information package, but also with the facts of previous relevant convictions and the information relevant to a pattern of behaviour. Such information should be provided by the police with the case file on Form MG16, and should normally be provided to the Probation Service with the PSR information package. When accepting pleas to lesser offences or on a less serious basis, prosecutors should notify the probation service so that the new basis of sentencing can be factored in to the risk assessment by the probation officer.

Thanks for further information. Actually I may have asked Mark if he had a pre trial report by mistake. Is there such a thing? If there isnít then surely he would have said. I will have to clarify but he spoke about many prisoners not having one. It maybe worth you going on his website and asking the question. He told me all questions are answered.

Offline puglove

Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #109 on: July 08, 2018, 12:07:30 AM »
Thanks for further information. Actually I may have asked Mark if he had a pre trial report by mistake. Is there such a thing? If there isnít then surely he would have said. I will have to clarify but he spoke about many prisoners not having one. It maybe worth you going on his website and asking the question. He told me all questions are answered.

Daisy, is the common denominator (Bamber, Mark) you providing funds? I really hope not. I know you mean well, and Aggie endorses you, (everyone loves Aggie), but you seem to want to salvage something that can't be saved. It's been a very long day, and the right words are escaping me, but why do you tilt at windmills when these greedy, over-privileged young men can't prove their innocence? Why would anyone else kill Mark's father, if we're being real? And if Sheila killed the Bambers, her prints would be all over the gun. (Sorry, Holl, but they would be. And you are SO wrong about the blood flow.)

Daisy, you're very sweet and kind, but have a bit of a think. Don't let Mark fill some space in your life. Maybe talk to Myster, he's a legend. I think that Mark killed his dad. Clumsily. And thought that he could get away with it, and sail away with it, because he's young and pretty. Just like Bamber.
There was an old woman called P@
Who worshipped a murdering tw@
She typed all day long
Getting everything wrong
Then her pussyc@ sh@ in her h@.

Offline Daisy

Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #110 on: July 08, 2018, 08:25:34 AM »
Daisy, is the common denominator (Bamber, Mark) you providing funds? I really hope not. I know you mean well, and Aggie endorses you, (everyone loves Aggie), but you seem to want to salvage something that can't be saved. It's been a very long day, and the right words are escaping me, but why do you tilt at windmills when these greedy, over-privileged young men can't prove their innocence? Why would anyone else kill Mark's father, if we're being real? And if Sheila killed the Bambers, her prints would be all over the gun. (Sorry, Holl, but they would be. And you are SO wrong about the blood flow.)

Daisy, you're very sweet and kind, but have a bit of a think. Don't let Mark fill some space in your life. Maybe talk to Myster, he's a legend. I think that Mark killed his dad. Clumsily. And thought that he could get away with it, and sail away with it, because he's young and pretty. Just like Bamber.

Ah Puglove it’s kind of you to be concerned. However I won’t be falling into the same trap as I did with Jeremy Bamber. I do not send Mark money and have made it clear that I won’t.  I am carrying out some research for Mark regarding  his father’s various aliases. This may come up with clues. There is no doubt that Sami had many enemies and people may be prepared to come forward. I certainly do not have a space to fill as I have a large family to keep me busy. However I am a people person and love to help others. I have thought about working for The Samaritans but I know I would get too involved. I am keeping an open mind regarding Mark. I don’t want to believe he killed his father but know it is a possibility.

I love Aggie as well. She is a dear friend.
« Last Edit: July 10, 2018, 12:04:09 PM by Angelo222 »

Offline Angelo222

Re: Mark Alexander
« Reply #111 on: July 10, 2018, 12:05:59 PM »
Ah Puglove it’s kind of you to be concerned. However I won’t be falling into the same trap as I did with Jeremy Bamber. I do not send Mark money and have made it clear that I won’t.  I am carrying out some research for Mark regarding  his father’s various aliases. This may come up with clues. There is no doubt that Sami had many enemies and people may be prepared to come forward. I certainly do not have a space to fill as I have a large family to keep me busy. However I am a people person and love to help others. I have thought about working for The Samaritans but I know I would get too involved. I am keeping an open mind regarding Mark. I don’t want to believe he killed his father but know it is a possibility.

I love Aggie as well. She is a dear friend.

I think you are too kind Daisy.  Mark Alexander is in denial imo but knows exactly what he is doing.

Pre sentencing reports are done in order to provide the judge with further information as to the convicted persons mental state and if appropriate, alternatives to incarceration. As Mark Alexander was deemed sane then there could only be one outcome, life with a minimum tariff.

I think you are flogging a dead horse Daisy.

« Last Edit: July 10, 2018, 12:21:18 PM by Angelo222 »
De troothe has the annoying habit of coming to the surface just when you least expect it!!

Je ne regrette rien!!