Author Topic: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case  (Read 27255 times)

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Offline Brigadier

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #15 on: August 05, 2016, 03:47:36 PM »
 It may have been sufficient time if it were a pre-meditated attack (which the prosecution do not claim it to be). Then the attack and 'escape' plan would have been worked out in advance. But this was considered to be entirely due to a momentary burst of anger. He would have had to go from at worst bit flustered when returning from do-it-all. In particular the other girls do not report him getting angry when with them either before or after this window of opportunity when the attack was said to have taken place. Then bursting into a rage when seeing Billie-Jo, attacking her with the spike, to calming himself down and cleaning up any blood and sweat from his face and hands. Then finally coming up with a plan of what to do. I'm sorry but the window of opportunity for all that is at best tight or simply not feasible. Why do you think he wouldn't have had to clean up? There was blood on the spike so it would have been on his hands.

The prosecution's case was that he flew into a fit of rage due to frustration from the wasted journeys to both the supermarket and do-it-all, then to be finally confronted by Billie-Jo making a mess of painting the window frames. Again this stretches credibility as this rage would have been without precedent. He had raised the other other girls and was an experienced teacher without any angry outbursts of note. The family were under the watchful eye of the social services due to fostering Billie-Jo and applying to adopt her. Nothing had ever been reported and none of Lois' subsequent claims were corroborated by anyone else. Including their live in nannies.

Finally, it must be remembered that the reason the patio doors were being painted was after them being repaired due to the latest of a series of attempted break ins.

Please air your views on the matter, I would like to hear them.

Offline AerialHunter

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #16 on: March 11, 2018, 11:03:45 AM »
Our suspicions have proved to be correct. Our inquiry now includes this significantly characteristic attack.

AH
There is none so noble or in receipt of his fellows unbridled adulation as that police officer who willingly deceives to protect one of his own kind and, by virtue of birthright, extends that privilege to his family.

Offline sika

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #17 on: March 11, 2018, 10:21:16 PM »
Our suspicions have proved to be correct. Our inquiry now includes this significantly characteristic attack.

AH
Would you care to explain further? 

Offline Nicholas

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #18 on: April 08, 2018, 05:50:18 PM »
Sion Jenkins is not a miscarriage of justice https://www.theguardian.com/uk/2006/feb/09/ukcrime.sandralaville


In fact I would suggest none of the cases highlighted in Sandra Leans book No Smoke are
http://miscarriageofjustice.co/index.php?topic=595.msg428098#msg428098
« Last Edit: April 08, 2018, 05:55:18 PM by Stephanie »
‘I legitimately think that the word “innocence” is enough for people - that’s their due diligence’ (Devon Tracey)

Offline mrswah

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Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #19 on: May 04, 2018, 03:41:29 PM »
Sion Jenkins is not a miscarriage of justice https://www.theguardian.com/uk/2006/feb/09/ukcrime.sandralaville


In fact I would suggest none of the cases highlighted in Sandra Leans book No Smoke are
http://miscarriageofjustice.co/index.php?topic=595.msg428098#msg428098


Why do you think that?

Offline Brigadier

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #20 on: May 12, 2018, 11:56:42 PM »

Why do you think that?
FYI Stephanie hasn't justified any of her previous statements. I very much doubt that is going to change any time soon.

Offline Nicholas

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #21 on: November 06, 2018, 12:05:06 PM »
This case has been more than an intrigue to us, our attention being drawn in because of the nature of the attack, isolated female suffering severe head injuries in the environs of her own home. This had all of the hallmarks bar one of a series of attacks across the Southern part of England. Quite recently we unearthed the element we had been seeking, in common with the other attacks there is one individual living in the immediate vicinity who graduated from the same college on the same day, this information has yet to be fully verified as I type but we are quite confident in the results we have.  Sojourn to Hastings on the cards, watch this space.

Why in your opinion does the nature of the attacknot point to Sion Jenkins?
‘I legitimately think that the word “innocence” is enough for people - that’s their due diligence’ (Devon Tracey)

Offline Brigadier

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #22 on: November 06, 2018, 11:34:32 PM »
For the avoidance of doubt, are you quoting AerialHunter or directing your question to them?
« Last Edit: November 06, 2018, 11:39:34 PM by Brigadier »

Offline Nicholas

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #23 on: May 12, 2019, 03:29:34 PM »
Secondary victims and the trauma of wrongful conviction: Families and children’s perspectives on imprisonment, release and adjustment
Sion Jenkins
First Published May 7, 2013


https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.1177/0004865812470384?journalCode=anja
‘I legitimately think that the word “innocence” is enough for people - that’s their due diligence’ (Devon Tracey)

Online Wonderfulspam

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #24 on: December 01, 2021, 01:21:24 AM »

Just been reading about this case,

'Denise returns to Billie-Jo’s side to take a closer look at her injuries and to try and staunch the blood by wrapping her head with a towel. She notices that something has been stuffed into Billie-Jo’s left nostril, and discovers when she pulls it out that it’s part of a black bin liner that her head is lying on.'

Totally bizarre that Billie Joe had a piece of bin liner stuffed up her nose.

Can anyone suggest a rational explanation for this?
Free Martin Brueckner

Online Wonderfulspam

Re: Introduction to the Siôn Jenkins case
« Reply #25 on: December 01, 2021, 05:15:14 PM »

I've been reading a bit more today & I'm a little in two minds here.

Had I been on they jury I'm not certain I could have found him guilty.

The blood spatter on his top certainly makes him look guilty, but maybe I've watched too many horror movies, I can't help thinking he would have had more blood on him than was found.

And his erratic movements around the time, supposedly preventing one of the children from entering the house, sitting in the car, driving around the park, going to the shops without cash, make him look guilty too.

But there's something about the bin bag up the nose which is baffling me & doesn't seem to fit.

The only thing it does fit is the nut case who had a plastic fetish, but he supposedly was homeless & when they picked him up two days later they found nothing on his clothes apparently.

Free Martin Brueckner