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Yorkshire Killer 1980 Stream VideoThe Hunt For The Yorkshire Ripper This Is Personal Full Film
Infos Besetzung Report. Was ist los? IMDB-Wertung 7. TMDb-Bewertung 7. James Marsh. Warren Clarke. Paddy Considine.
James Fox. David Calder. Nicholas Woodeson. Maxine Peake. Tony Pitts. Jim Carter. David Morrissey.
Eddie Marsan. The letters, signed " Jack the Ripper ", claimed responsibility for the murder of year-old Joan Harrison in Preston in November At the time, police mistakenly believed that the Preston murder was not public knowledge.
The hoaxer case was re-opened in , and DNA taken from envelopes was entered into the national database. On 20 October , John Samuel Humble, an unemployed alcoholic and long-time resident of the Ford Estate in Sunderland — a few miles from Castletown — was charged with attempting to pervert the course of justice for sending the hoax letters and tape.
Humble, whose DNA had been taken following a drunk and disorderly offence in , was remanded in custody and on 21 March was convicted and sentenced to eight years in prison.
Her body was dumped at the rear of 13 Ashgrove under a pile of bricks, close to the university and her lodgings. It was his 16th attack.
The murder of a woman who was not a sex worker again alarmed the public and prompted an expensive publicity campaign emphasising the Wearside connection.
Despite the false lead, Sutcliffe was interviewed on at least two other occasions in Sutcliffe was interviewed by police nine times.
In April Sutcliffe was arrested for drunk driving. While awaiting trial, he killed two more women. He murdered year-old Marguerite Walls on the night of 20 August, and year-old Jacqueline Hill, a student at Leeds University , on the night of 17 November.
Hill's body was found in the grounds of the Lupton Residences. He attacked three other women who survived; Uphadya Bandara in Leeds on 24 September, Maureen Lea known as Mo ,  an art student attacked in the grounds of Leeds University on 25 October and year-old Theresa Sykes, attacked in Huddersfield on the night of 5 November.
On 25 November Trevor Birdsall, an associate of Sutcliffe, reported him to the police as a suspect but the information vanished into the paperwork already accumulated.
A police check by probationary constable Robert Hydes revealed his car had false number plates and Sutcliffe was arrested and transferred to Dewsbury Police Station.
At Dewsbury he was questioned in relation to the Yorkshire Ripper case as he matched many of the known physical characteristics.
The next day police returned to the scene of the arrest and discovered a knife, hammer and rope he had discarded when he briefly slipped away from the police after telling them he was "bursting for a pee".
Sutcliffe hid a second knife in the toilet cistern at the police station when he was permitted to use the toilet. The police obtained a search warrant for his home at 6 Garden Lane in Heaton, Bradford and brought his wife in for questioning.
When Sutcliffe was stripped at the police station he was wearing an inverted V-neck sweater under his trousers. The sleeves had been pulled over his legs and the V-neck exposed his genital area.
The front of the elbows were padded to protect his knees as, presumably, he knelt over his victims' corpses. The sexual implications of this outfit were considered obvious, but it was not made public until the publication of the book, Wicked Beyond Belief: The Hunt for the Yorkshire Ripper , by Michael Bilton.
After two days of intensive questioning, on the afternoon of 4 January Sutcliffe suddenly declared he was the Ripper. Over the next day, Sutcliffe calmly described his many attacks.
Weeks later he claimed God had told him to murder the women. He displayed emotion only when talking of his youngest victim, Jayne MacDonald, and when questioned about the murder of Joan Harrison, he vehemently denied responsibility.
Harrison's murder had been linked to the Ripper killings by the "Wearside Jack" claim, and in , DNA evidence demonstrated the crime had been committed by convicted sex offender Christopher Smith, who had died in Sutcliffe was charged on 5 January.
The basis of his defence was he claimed to be the tool of God's will. Sutcliffe said he had heard voices that ordered him to kill prostitutes while working as a gravedigger.
He pleaded guilty to seven charges of attempted murder. The prosecution intended to accept Sutcliffe's plea after four psychiatrists diagnosed him with paranoid schizophrenia but the trial judge, Justice Sir Leslie Boreham , demanded an unusually detailed explanation of the prosecution reasoning.
The trial proper was set to commence on 5 May The trial lasted two weeks and despite the efforts of his counsel James Chadwin QC , Sutcliffe was found guilty of murder on all counts and was sentenced to 20 concurrent sentences of life imprisonment.
The trial judge said Sutcliffe was beyond redemption, and hoped he would never leave prison. He recommended a minimum term of 30 years to be served before parole could be considered meaning Sutcliffe would have been unlikely to be freed until at least On 16 July , the High Court issued Sutcliffe with a whole life tariff , meaning he is unlikely ever to be released.
The whole life tariff was introduced by the government in , and over the next 20 years it was reported that Sutcliffe was among the small group of prisoners to have been issued with a whole life tariff.
Politicians were stripped of their powers to set minimum terms for life sentence prisoners in November , and the final say on how long a life sentence prisoner can serve has since rested with the High Court.
After his trial, Sutcliffe admitted two other attacks. It was decided that prosecution for these offences was "not in the public interest".
West Yorkshire Police made it clear that the victims wished to remain anonymous. West Yorkshire Police were criticised for being inadequately prepared for an investigation on this scale.
It was one of the largest investigations by a British police force  and predated the use of computers.
Information on suspects was stored on handwritten index cards. Aside from difficulties in storing and accessing the paperwork the floor of the incident room was reinforced to cope with the weight of the paper , it was difficult for officers to overcome the information overload of such a large manual system.
Sutcliffe was interviewed nine times,  but all information the police had about the case was stored in paper form, making cross-referencing difficult, compounded by television appeals for information which generated thousands more documents.
The Byford report into the investigation concluded 'The ineffectiveness of the major incident room was a serious handicap to the Ripper investigation.
While it should have been the effective nerve centre of the whole police operation, the backlog of unprocessed information resulted in the failure to connect vital pieces of related information.
This serious fault in the central index system allowed Peter Sutcliffe to continually slip through the net'.
Assistant Chief Constable George Oldfield was criticised for being too focused on a hoax confessional tape  that seemed to indicate a perpetrator with a Wearside background,  and for ignoring advice from survivors of Sutcliffe's attacks, and several eminent specialists including the FBI , plus dialect analysts such as Stanley Ellis and Jack Windsor Lewis,  whom he had also consulted throughout the manhunt, that "Wearside Jack" was a blatant hoaxer.
The hoaxer appeared to know details of the murders which had not been released to the press, but which in fact he had acquired from his local newspaper and pub gossip.
In response to the police reaction to the murders, the Leeds Revolutionary Feminist Group organised a number of ' Reclaim the Night ' marches.
The group and other feminists had criticised the police for victim-blaming, especially the suggestion that women should remain indoors at night.
Eleven marches in various towns across the United Kingdom took place on the night of 12 November They made the point that women should be able to walk anywhere without restriction and that they should not be blamed for men's violence.
In , the mother of Sutcliffe's last victim, Jacqueline Hill, during action for damages on behalf of her daughter's estate, argued in the High Court that the police had failed to use reasonable care in apprehending the murderer of her daughter in Hill v Chief Constable of West Yorkshire.
The House of Lords held that the Chief Constable of West Yorkshire did not owe a duty of care to the victim due to the lack of proximity and therefore failing on the second limb of the Caparo test.
The sections "Description of suspects, photofits and other assaults" and parts of the section on Sutcliffe's "immediate associates" were not disclosed by the Home Office.
Referring to the period between , when Sutcliffe first came to the attention of police, and , the year of the murder of Wilma McCann, the report states: "There is a curious and unexplained lull in Sutcliffe's criminal activities" and "it is my firm conclusion that between and Sutcliffe was probably responsible for many attacks on unaccompanied women, which he has not yet admitted, not only in the West Yorkshire and Manchester areas but also in other parts of the country".
We feel it is highly improbable that the crimes in respect of which Sutcliffe has been charged and convicted are the only ones attributable to him.
This feeling is reinforced by examining the details of a number of assaults on women since which, in some ways, clearly fall into the established pattern of Sutcliffe's overall modus operandi.
I hasten to add that I feel sure that the senior police officers in the areas concerned are also mindful of this possibility but, in order to ensure full account is taken of all the information available, I have arranged for an effective liaison to take place.
Police identified a number of attacks which matched Sutcliffe's modus operandi and tried to question the killer, but he was never charged with other crimes.
The Byford Report's major findings were contained in a summary published by the Home Secretary , William Whitelaw , the first time precise details of the bungled police investigation had been disclosed.
Sir Lawrence described delays in following up vital tip-offs from Trevor Birdsall, an associate of Sutcliffe since On 25 November , Birdsall sent an anonymous letter to police, the text of which ran as follows:.
I have good reason to now [ sic ] the man you are looking for in the Ripper case. This man as [ sic ] dealings with prostitutes and always had a thing about them… His name and address is Peter Sutcliffe, 5 [ sic ] Garden Lane, Heaton, Bradford.
Clarkes [ sic ] Trans. This letter was marked "Priority No 1". An index card was created on the basis of the letter and a policewoman found Sutcliffe already had three existing index cards in the records.
But "for some inexplicable reason", said the Byford Report, the papers remained in a filing tray in the incident room until the murderer's arrest on 2 January the following year.
Birdsall visited Bradford Police Station the day after sending the letter to repeat his misgivings about Sutcliffe.
He added that he was with Sutcliffe when he got out of a car to pursue a woman with whom he had had a bar room dispute in Halifax on 16 August This was the date and place of the Olive Smelt attack.
A report compiled on the visit was lost, despite a "comprehensive search" which took place after Sutcliffe's arrest, according to the report.
The failure to take advantage of Birdsall's anonymous letter and his visit to the police station was yet again a stark illustration of the progressive decline in the overall efficiency of the major incident room.
It resulted in Sutcliffe being at liberty for more than a month when he might conceivably have been in custody. Thankfully, there is no reason to think he committed any further murderous assaults within that period.
Following his conviction and incarceration, Sutcliffe chose to use the name Coonan, his mother's maiden name.
Despite being found sane at his trial, he was diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia. Attempts to send him to a secure psychiatric unit were blocked.
While at Parkhurst he was seriously assaulted by James Costello, a year-old career criminal with several convictions for violence.
On 10 January , he followed Sutcliffe into the recess of F2, the hospital wing at Parkhurst Prison, and plunged a broken coffee jar twice into the left side of Sutcliffe's face, creating four wounds requiring 30 stitches.
His wife obtained a separation from him in and a divorce in April Paul Wilson, a convicted robber, asked to borrow a videotape before attempting to strangle him with the cable from a pair of stereo headphones.
Two other convicted murderers, Kenneth Erskine and Jamie Devitt, intervened on hearing screams. After an attack with a pen by fellow inmate Ian Kay on 10 March , Sutcliffe lost the vision in his left eye, and his right eye was severely damaged.
In it was reported that Sutcliffe had developed diabetes. Sutcliffe's father died in and was cremated.
On 17 January Sutcliffe was allowed to visit Grange-over-Sands where the ashes had been scattered. The decision to allow the temporary release was initiated by David Blunkett and ratified by Charles Clarke when he became Home Secretary.
Sutcliffe was accompanied by four members of the hospital staff. Despite the passage of 25 years since the Ripper murders, Sutcliffe's visit was the focus of front-page tabloid headlines.
On 22 December , Sutcliffe was attacked by fellow inmate Patrick Sureda, who lunged at him with a metal cutlery knife while shouting "You fucking raping, murdering bastard, I'll blind your fucking other one".
Sutcliffe flung himself backwards and the blade missed his right eye, stabbing him in the cheek.
On 17 February , it was reported  that Sutcliffe was "fit to leave Broadmoor". Straw responded that whilst the matter of Sutcliffe's release was a parole board matter, "that all the evidence that I have seen on this case, and it's a great deal, suggests to me that there are no circumstances in which this man will be released".
In Sutcliffe told other prisoners one of his testicles was five times its normal size following treatment for a bladder infection. Subsequently a cancer scan was carried out with Sutcliffe then calling the National Health Service 'useless' for not giving him the results of his cancer scan immediately.
An application by Sutcliffe for a minimum term to be set, offering the possibility of parole after that date if it is thought safe to release him, was heard by the High Court of Justice on 16 July This was a campaign of murder which terrorised the population of a large part of Yorkshire for several years.
The only explanation for it, on the jury's verdict, was anger, hatred and obsession. Apart from a terrorist outrage, it is difficult to conceive of circumstances in which one man could account for so many victims.
Psychological Reports describing his mental state were taken into consideration, as was the severity of his crimes. On 4 August , a spokeswoman for the Judicial Communications Office confirmed that Sutcliffe had initiated an appeal against the decision.
The hearing for Sutcliffe's appeal against the ruling began on 30 November at the Court of Appeal.
In December Sutcliffe was assessed as being "no longer mentally ill". Sutcliffe is reported to have been transferred from Broadmoor to Frankland Prison in Durham in August Sue MacGregor discussed the investigation with John Domaille, who later became assistant chief constable of West Yorkshire Police; Andy Laptew, who was a junior detective who interviewed Sutcliffe; Elaine Benson, who worked in the incident room and interviewed suspects; David Zackrisson, who investigated the "Wearside Jack" tape and letters in Sunderland and Christa Ackroyd , a local journalist in Halifax.
In , West Yorkshire Police launched Operation Painthall to determine if Sutcliffe was guilty of unsolved crimes dating back to This inquiry also looked at the killings of two sex workers in southern Sweden in As Sutcliffe was a lorry driver, it was theorised that he had been in Denmark and Sweden, making use of the ferry across the Oresund Strait.
West Yorkshire Police later stated that they were "absolutely certain" that Sutcliffe had never been in Sweden.
This Is Personal: The Hunt for the Yorkshire Ripper , a British television crime drama miniseries, first shown on ITV from 26 January to 2 February is a dramatisation of the real-life investigation into the murders, showing the effect that it had on the health and career of Assistant Chief Constable George Oldfield Alun Armstrong.
Although broadcast over two weeks, two episodes were shown consecutively each week. This included interviews with some of the victims, their family, police and journalists who covered the case by film-maker Liza Williams.
In the series she questions whether the attitude of both the police and society towards women prevented Sutcliffe from being caught sooner.
The play focuses on the police force hunting the Yorkshire Ripper. The play was produced by New Diorama. Peter Sutcliffe. For other people named Peter Sutcliffe, see Peter Sutcliffe disambiguation.
Bingley , West Riding of Yorkshire , England. After playing the hoax tape to Ressler and Douglas, Ressler said to Oldfield: "You do realise, of course, that the man on the tape is not the killer, don't you?
Yorkshire Post. Retrieved 28 March Yorkshire Ripper. HarperCollins UK. BBC News. Retrieved 24 November The Guardian. The Daily Telegraph.
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