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One of Kimberly Proctor's killers denied second parole

WARNING: This article contains graphic depictions that may be offensive to some readers

One of the men convicted of the brutal sexual assault and murder of a teenager on Vancouver Island was denied a second parole.

Kimberly Proctor was 18 years old when he was lured to Langford, Columbia, on March 18, 2010. He returns home and is kidnapped, tortured and killed by his classmates Kruse Wellwood and Cameron Moffat.

Wellwood, 28, was denied parole in August 2019 and was denied again by the Canadian Parole Board on August 4.

“The latest psychological risk assessment was completed in April 2022. Psychologists concluded that the risk of general, violent and sexual recidivism remains high.” Read that decision.

"Your chances of reintegration are low. No community strategy presented that could meet risk needs or mitigate ongoing high risk."

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Read more: One-day parole for man who raped and murdered Vancouver Denial Island Teen

Wellwood was 16 at the time of the murder and Moffat was 17. The parole board's decision notes that there are some indications that Wellwood played a "bigger role" in the gruesome murder than his accomplices. , despite the pointing made in court.

A statement of agreed facts read out in court that the two men placed Proctor in a freezer, transported her body in a hockey bag by public transport to the Galloping Goose Trail, and opened fire there.

The two later pleaded guilty to first-degree murder in this horrific crime and were sentenced in April 2011 as adults to life imprisonment for 10 years with no opportunity for parole.

Family of Murdered Vancouver Island Teenage Boy Furious at Justice System – 22 May 2019

Sexual Has "strong traits of disability and psychopathy" and has a history of setting fires, destroying property, and assaulting his mother as a child.

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“You were accused of sexual assault at school, which you denied.

Wellwood and Moffat said they had written to each other before Moffat's case management team decided it was inappropriate. added that the two maintain an "ongoing connection [sic]."

Read More: Conviction A murderer who has been incarcerated is being moved from a maximum-security prison to a medium-security prison. to come to his house. She was detained, sexually assaulted, and suffocated to death, according to Canadian Parole Board file information.

In a 2019 interview, her family said the emotional toll of the parole process was unfair to the victims' families. I think we need to have a referendum on what really should be done with life sentences and parole," her father, Fred Proctor, said. Such a person should be locked up forever and the key thrown away.”

His family, not Wellwood or Moffat, are truly “living life sentences,” he said. added.

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