james j bulger theresa stanley. James Joseph „Whitey“ Bulger war ein verhafteter US-amerikanischer Verbrecher. Er stand ab als chronologisch Person auf der Liste der zehn meistgesuchten Flüchtigen des FBI. Auf seine Ergreifung waren 2 Mio. US-Dollar ausgesetzt. James Joseph „Whitey“ Bulger (* 3. September in Boston, Massachusetts; † Oktober in Bruceton Mills, West Virginia) war ein verhafteter.
James J. BulgerJames Joseph "Whitey" Bulger, Jr. (born September 3, - October 30, ) was a former Irish mob boss from South Boston, Massachusetts, United States. James "Whitey" Bulger ist der Hauptantagonist aus dem erschienenen Film Black Mass. Er. James»Whitey«Bulger.
Bulger James Menu de navigation VideoWhitey Bulger's capture — The \
Bulger oli aiemmin toiminut FBI:n tietolähteenä. Viitattu Luokat : Yhdysvaltalaiset rikolliset Yhdysvaltalaiset henkirikosten uhrit Amerikanirlantilaiset Vuonna syntyneet Vuonna kuolleet.
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The European Court dismissed their claim that the trial was inhuman and degrading treatment , but upheld their claim they were denied a fair hearing by the nature of the court proceedings.
In September , Bulger's parents appealed to the European Court of Human Rights, but failed to persuade the court that a victim of a crime has the right to be involved in determining the sentence of the perpetrator.
In October , he recommended the tariff be reduced from ten to eight years,  adding that young offender institutions were a "corrosive atmosphere" for the juveniles.
In June , after a six-month review, the parole board ruled the boys were no longer a threat to public safety and could be released as their minimum tariff had expired in February of that year.
The Home Secretary David Blunkett approved the decision, and they were released a few weeks later on lifelong licence after serving eight years. Blunkett added his own conditions to their licence and insisted on being sent daily updates on the men's actions.
The terms of their release included the following: they were not allowed to contact each other or Bulger's family; they were prohibited from visiting the Merseyside region;  curfews may be imposed on them and they must report to probation officers.
If they breached the rules or were deemed a risk to the public, they could be returned to prison. The worldwide injunction was kept in force following their release on parole, so their new identities and locations could not be published.
In the months after the trial, and following the birth of their second son, the marriage of Bulger's parents, Ralph and Denise, broke down; they divorced in The Observer revealed that both Venables and Thompson had passed A-levels during their sentences.
The paper also told how the Bulger family's lawyers had consulted psychiatric experts in order to present the parole panel with a report which suggested that Thompson is an undiagnosed psychopath , citing his lack of remorse during his trial and arrest.
The report was ultimately dismissed. However, his lack of remorse at the time, in stark contrast to Venables, led to considerable scrutiny from the parole panel.
Upon release, both Thompson and Venables had lost all trace of their Liverpool accents. The chances of his successful rehabilitation were described as "very high".
The Manchester Evening News published details that suggested the names of the secure institutions in which the pair were housed, in breach of the injunction against publicity which had been renewed early in No significant publication or vigilante action against Thompson or Venables has occurred.
Despite this, Bulger's mother, Denise, told how in she received a tip-off from an anonymous source that helped her locate Thompson.
Upon seeing him, she was "paralysed with hatred" and was unable to confront him. In March , a call was made by England's Children's commissioner Maggie Atkinson to raise the age of criminal responsibility from ten to twelve.
She said that the killers of James Bulger should have undergone "programmes" to help turn their lives around, rather than being prosecuted.
The Ministry of Justice rejected the call, saying that children over the age of ten knew the difference "between bad behaviour and serious wrongdoing".
In April , a year-old man from the Isle of Man was given a three-month suspended prison sentence for falsely claiming in a Facebook message that one of his former colleagues was Robert Thompson.
In passing sentence, Deputy High Bailiff Alastair Montgomerie said that the teenager had "put that person at significant risk of serious harm" and in a "perilous position" by making the allegation.
On 25 February , the Attorney General's Office announced that it was instituting contempt of court proceedings against several people who had allegedly published photographs online showing Thompson or Venables as adults.
A spokesman commented "There are many different images circulating online claiming to be of Venables or Thompson; potentially innocent individuals may be wrongly identified as being one of the two men and placed in danger.
The order, and its enforcement, is therefore intended to protect not only Venables and Thompson but also those members of the public who have been incorrectly identified as being one of the two men.
On 26 April , two men received suspended jail sentences of nine months after admitting to contempt of court, by publishing photographs which they claimed to be of Venables and Thompson on Facebook and Twitter.
The posts were seen by 24, people. According to BBC legal correspondent Clive Coleman, the purpose of the prosecution was to ensure that the public was aware that Internet users were also subject to the law of contempt.
On 27 November , a man from Liverpool received a fourteen-month suspended prison sentence for posting images on Twitter claiming to show Venables.
On 14 July , a woman from Margate in Kent was jailed for three years after sending Twitter messages to Bulger's mother in which she posed as one of his killers and his ghost.
On 25 October , a man was jailed for 26 weeks for stalking Denise Fergus. He had previously received a police warning for stalking her in On 31 January , a man and a woman pleaded guilty to eight contempt of court offences at the High Court after they admitted posting photos on social media that they claimed identified Venables.
Both received suspended prison sentences. On 13 March , actress Tina Malone was given an eight-month suspended prison sentence for posting Venables' identity on Facebook.
In January , a year-old woman from Ammanford received a prison sentence of eight months, suspended for 15 months.
In November , she had published an alleged photograph of Venables on Facebook with the advice "share this as much as possible. Shortly before his release, when aged 17, Venables was alleged to have had sex with a woman who worked at the Red Bank secure unit where he was held.
In April , in the aftermath of his imprisonment, these allegations were outlined in a Sunday Times Magazine article written by David James Smith, who had been following the Bulger case since the trial, and again later in a BBC documentary titled Jon Venables: What Went Wrong?
The female staff member was accused of sexual misconduct and suspended; she never returned to work at Red Bank.
Some time thereafter, he began a relationship with a woman who had a five-year-old child. It is not known whether Venables had already begun downloading child pornography at the time of dating the woman, though he denies having ever met the child.
In , when Venables was 23, his probation officer met another girlfriend of his, who was aged After a number of "young girlfriends", it was presumed that Venables was having a delayed adolescence.
In , a new probation officer noted that he spent "a great deal of leisure time" playing video games and on the Internet.
In September that year, Venables was arrested on suspicion of affray , following a fight outside a nightclub; he claimed he was acting in self-defence and the charges were later dropped after he agreed to go on an alcohol-awareness course.
Three months later he was found to be in possession of cocaine; he was subjected to a curfew. On 2 March , the Ministry of Justice revealed that Jon Venables had been returned to prison for an unspecified violation of the terms of his licence of release.
The Justice Secretary Jack Straw stated that Venables had been returned to prison because of "extremely serious allegations", and stated that he was "unable to give further details of the reasons for Jon Venables's return to custody, because it was not in the public interest to do so.
In a statement to the House of Commons on 8 March , Jack Straw reiterated that it was "not in the interest of justice" to reveal the reason why Venables had been returned to custody.
Bulger's mother, Denise Fergus, said that she was angry that the parole board did not tell her that Venables had been returned to prison, and called for his anonymity to be removed if he was charged with a crime.
Venables's return to prison revived a false claim that a man from Fleetwood , Lancashire was Jon Venables. The claim was reported and dismissed in September ,  but reappeared in March when it was circulated widely via SMS messages and Facebook.
Chief Inspector Tracie O'Gara of Lancashire Constabulary stated: "An individual who was targeted four-and-a-half years ago was not Jon Venables and now he has left the area.
On 21 June , Venables was charged with possession and distribution of indecent images of children. It was alleged that he had downloaded 57 indecent images of children over a month period to February , and allowed other people to access the files through a peer-to-peer network.
Venables faced two charges under the Protection of Children Act At the court hearing, it emerged that Venables had posed in online chat rooms as year-old Dawn "Dawnie" Smith, a married woman from Liverpool who boasted about abusing her 8-year-old daughter, in the hope of obtaining further child pornography.
Venables had contacted his probation officer in February , fearing that his new identity had been compromised at his place of work.
When the officer arrived at his flat, Venables was attempting to remove or destroy the hard drive of his computer with a knife and a tin opener.
The judge, Mr Justice Bean , ruled that Venables's new identity could not be revealed, but the media were allowed to report that he had been living in Cheshire at the time of his arrest.
Later the same year, he was cautioned for possession of cocaine. In November , a review of the National Probation Service handling of the case by Sir David Omand found that probation officers could not have prevented Venables from downloading child pornography.
Harry Fletcher, the assistant general secretary of the National Association of Probation Officers , commented that only hour surveillance would have prevented Venables from downloading the material.
Venables was eligible for parole in July On 27 June , the parole board decided that Venables would remain in custody, and that his parole would not be considered again for at least another year.
On 4 May , it was reported that Venables would once again be given a new identity, following what was described as a "serious security breach" which revealed an identity that he had been using before his imprisonment in Details of the breach could not be reported for legal reasons.
In November , it was reported that officials had decided that Venables would stay in prison for the foreseeable future, as he would be likely to reveal his true identity if released.
A Ministry of Justice spokesman declined to comment on the reports. On 23 November , it was reported that Venables had again been recalled to prison for possession of child abuse imagery.
The Ministry of Justice declined to comment on the reports. On 7 February , Venables pleaded guilty to possession of indecent images of children for a second time.
He pleaded guilty via video link to three charges of making indecent images of children and one of possessing a paedophile manual.
He admitted being in possession of category A, category B, and category C child pornography images, and was sentenced to three years and four months in prison.
In September , he was denied parole. On 4 March , Bulger's father Ralph lost a legal challenge to lift the lifelong order protecting Venables' anonymity.
The older boys ignored him and continued down to a secluded area near a canal. At the canal, they dropped Bulger on his head and left him on the ground crying.
A woman passing by noticed Bulger but did nothing. Venables and Thompson then called for Bulger to come. And still he followed.
But no one did anything. The older boys then meandered around Liverpool past shops, buildings, and parking lots. Some witnesses later remembered seeing Bulger laughing while others remembered seeing him resisting and even screaming for his mother.
One person even saw Thompson kick Bulger in the ribs for resisting. Still, no one did anything. Soon after, a woman saw Thompson punch Bulger and shake him.
But she pulled her curtains and blocked out the scene. But one bystander provided a glimmer of hope — however fleeting — for James Bulger.
With evening approaching, an elderly woman saw Bulger crying, noticed his injuries, and approached the trio to enquire what was wrong. Apparently satisfied with their explanation, the woman simply told the two boys to take the toddler down to the nearby Walton Lane Police Station.
She called out to them once more as they walked away but they did not look back. Later that night, one of the women saw the news that Bulger was missing.
She phoned the police and expressed regret for not doing something. Not long after the elderly woman sent the boys on their way, Bulger was almost rescued yet again.
A woman concerned for the toddler told Venables and Thompson that she would take the child to the police station herself.
But when she asked another woman nearby to look after her daughter while she did so, that woman refused because her dog did not like children.
And so Bulger slipped away from safety once again. Venables, Thompson, and Bulger then walked into two different stores where they interacted with both shopkeepers who, though suspicious of the older boys, let them go.
Then Venables and Thompson came upon two older boys that they knew. Neben der Verwendung verschiedener Decknamen soll er mittels diverser Verkleidungen durch die Vereinigten Staaten, Kanada , Mexiko und Europa gereist sein.
Nach 16 Jahren auf der Flucht wurde Bulger am Am Juni begann der erste Prozess, in dem er in 32 Fällen von Racketeering , Geldwäsche , Totschlag und Waffenvergehen sowie wegen Beteiligung an 19 Morden angeklagt wurde.
August wurde er nach einem mehr als zweimonatigen Prozess in 31 von 32 Anklagepunkten von einer US-Jury schuldig gesprochen.
November für Racketeering und 11 Morde zu doppelt lebenslanger Freiheitsstrafe zuzüglich fünf Jahren verurteilt; bei dieser Gelegenheit bestritt er, als Informant andere Kriminelle verraten zu haben.