He is thinking about going home while his grandchildren and their mother cannot
go home except to their Heavenly Home? He really loved his fame and
glory before he fell into disgrace. His sons and daughters need safety from
this man who appears to not be stable and maybe even has some problems with his
life and character as a tried by a jury of his peers had decided. His daughter-in-law is not as fortunate as he is to want to go home. His
grandchildren definitely paid a price with their lives in this man's
son's home for his children.
He wants out of jail, which is understandable, but he doesn't have the
recipie for being a good member of society. If he can't get back into his
former home he wants to live in a car? Did I read that right? Oh boy, that
conjers up some unsavory images, doesn't it?
If corrections is not allowing him to go back to his house that he presumably
owns, isn't that a taking under the Constitution? What he did was wrong,
but what corrections is doing is also wrong.
I find it interesting that his own daughter doesn't want him living with
her and he still plans to move there. Says a lot about his character.
When a convicted felon has paid the price exacted of him by the State, he should
be restored to full rights as a citizen of the United States. What Washington
State is saying is that there can be no punishment severe enough for their
convicts. They're telling us that the State will dictate to that person
where he can live and how he can function for the rest of his life. Washington is one of the most "liberal" States in the nation. Do
liberals believe in "endless punishment"? Do they believe that prisons
are worthless as correctional facilities? Do they believe that the un-reformed
should be turned loose on the public?It seems that the State would
keep any convicted felon behind bars until he could be safely released back into
society and that when that convicted felon is released, he should be restored to
full citizenship, having all the privileges expected as a citizen of the United
Those conditions are placed on him for early release. I doubt that him serving
his full term would require any more than his DNA and registration as an
offender, which is only for the safety of the public.Frankly I
wouldn't want him back in the neighborhood, nor would I think he would want
to go back where he committed his offenses to be subject to the hostility
of those he has victimized.