Karla Homolka
serial killer
Karla Homolka
Karla Leanne Homolka, also known as Karla Leanne Teale, is a Canadian serial killer. She attracted worldwide media attention when she was convicted of manslaughter following a plea bargain in the 1991 and 1992 rape-murders of two Ontario teenage girls, Leslie Mahaffy and Kristen French, as well as the rape and death of her own sister Tammy. Homolka and Paul Bernardo, her husband and partner-in-crime, were arrested in 1993.
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Quebec town right to be shaken by Karla Homolka - Toronto Sun
Google News - 10 months
Toronto Sun Quebec town right to be shaken by Karla Homolka Toronto Sun Imagine, you've allowed your child to go over to their friend's house after school — unaware the kid's mom is a notorious serial killer. Maybe she's a chaperone for the basketball team or a volunteer at lunch. Wouldn't you want to know that Karla ... Karla Homolka's return to Châteauguay sends shock waves through Quebec communityNational Post Centennial Park Elementary parents shocked by reports Karla Homolka lives nearbyCTV News Parents in Montreal suburb upset after reports of Karla Homolka's returnThe Globe and Mail iNews880.com -570 News -640 Toronto News -Globalnews.ca all 21 news articles »
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Google News article
Karla Homolka has tried to dodge public eye
Calgary Sun - over 3 years
Despite being one of Canada’s most notorious criminals, Karla Homolka has a knack for blending in.
Article Link:
Calgary Sun article
'I'm The Spider, She's The Fly'
Huffington Post - over 3 years
Laura Prepon has certainly moved on from her "That '70s Show" days -- since her time on the popular comedy, she's been in several movies and has had roles on multiple TV shows, including the illustrious title role of Chelsea in "Are You There, Chelsea?" Lest we forget that she also played notorious criminal Karla Homolka in the movie "Karla." While that role was much darker, in a way it's kind of an appropriate segue to Prepon's casting as Alex Vause in Netflix's "Orange Is The New Black." Mysterious and unquestionably charismatic, Alex is the reason for main character Piper Chapman (Taylor Schilling)'s imprisonment. Or at least, that's what Piper likes to believe. As Alex, with her trademark red locks long gone, Prepon wields her jet-black hair like a weapon; it's representative of a shadier, more secretive character. HuffPost TV chatted with Prepon on a press tour in Toronto, where she opened up about gratuitous sex scenes and playing a lesbian drug dealer. HuffPost ...
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Huffington Post article
Guilty, but not criminally responsible: This defence for an ultra-violent crime can be a calculated shortcut to freedom
Calgary Sun - over 3 years
Despite the late find of some horrendous video tapes that amounted to snuff films, and the notorious “deal with the devil” involving Karla Homolka, serial rapist and school-girl killer Paul Bernardo could have just as easily been found “not criminally responsible” for his litany of unspeakable crimes.
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Calgary Sun article
Lena Dunham: 'I Obviously Don't Find Rape Or Murder Funny'
Huffington Post - over 4 years
"Girls" star Lena Dunham thought she was being cute and quirky when she responded to Mindy Kaling's tweet asking if she wanted to dress up as the West Memphis Three -- a trio of teenagers who many believe were wrongly convicted of murdering three boys in the '90s -- for Halloween along with B.J. Novak, but managed to offend people instead. "You guys go as killer Canadian couple Paul Bernardo & Karla Homolka. I'll be her sister they murdered. Scariest! Luv U," she tweeted back at Kaling and Novak, without realizing her words would upset so many people. The husband-and-wife serial killer duo, Paul Bernardo & Karla Homolka, were convicted of raping and killing at least three teenage girls in the early '90s, including Homolka's younger sister, and Bernardo is suspected of several other unsolved rapes. Bernardo is currently serving a life sentence in prison, while Holmolka was convicted of manslaughter in exchange for her testimony against Bernardo, and served only ...
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Huffington Post article
Karla Homolka has the right to live in peace
Calgary Sun - over 4 years
It’s doubtful that anyone who knows the case — and everyone who doesn’t — isn’t aware that Karla Homolka got away with murder when she was sentenced to only 12 years in the deaths of three teenagers, one of whom was her sister.
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Calgary Sun article
Paula Todd Finds Karla Homolka On Remote Island
eCanada Now - over 4 years
Journalist Paula Todd finds Karla Homolka Journalist Paula Todd has spent years hunting down the schoolgirl killer Karla Homolka. She tracked her down to the small tropical island of Guadeloupe where she lives with three of her children and her husband Thierry Bordelais. Homolka now 42, was convicted of manslaughter in 1993 after striking a deal with the prosecutors to give them information leading to the conviction of her then husband Paul Bernardo.. She served 12 years in prison and was released in 2005. For his part, Bernardo received a life sentence. The pair were arrested for the rape and murder of two young girls and the drug-induced death of her sister Tammy. Paula Todd has written a book about tracking down Homolka. Paula Todd Finds Karla Homolka On Remote Island In the short e-book titled Finding Karla: How I Tracked Down an Elusive Serial Child Killer and Discovered a Mother of Three, Todd describes how she followed a tip she found on the Internet that Homolka ...
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eCanada Now article
'She froze': Author describes moment she locked eyes on Karla Homolka, now mother of three
Natiobak Post - over 4 years
Homolka is now a mother of three and married to the brother of her long-time prison lawyer Sylvie Bordelais, according to author Paula Todd
Article Link:
Natiobak Post article
Matthew Fisher: Luka Rocco Magnotta shared cellblock with accused Turkish beheader
Natiobak Post - over 4 years
What are the odds that two men suspected of beheading their partners and dismembering their bodies would be arrested about three kilometres apart on the same day, and that they would end up jailed in the same cellblock for murders that were committed on different sides of the Atlantic Ocean? Luka Rocco Magnotta — perhaps Canada’s most notorious accused killer since Paul Bernardo and Karla Homolka went to trial — spent nearly 24 hours incarcerated only a few metres away from a Turkish man, Orhan S., who is accused of tossing the remains of wife Semanur — including her severed head — into a courtyard as police, neighbours and some of their young children watched in horror. Related As Lin blogged about his cat, promos appeared for '1 Lunatic, 1 Ice Pick' Police investigating Luka Rocco Magnotta link to Hollywood dismemberment killing All evidence links Vancouver body parts to Luka Rocco Magnotta case: police Luka Rocco Magnotta manhunt ends with whimper in Berlin D ...
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Natiobak Post article
The Lockerbie bomber's release cannot be undone - Globe and Mail
Google News - over 5 years
When a horrifying and unjust plea deal in Ontario was made to free sex-killer Karla Homolka after 12 years, there was no way to undo it and put her back in jail. A more just deal could not have been imposed later without undermining the rule of law
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Google News article
Moms seek to end movie plans for Bathurst High School basketball tragedy - Yahoo! News Canada (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Karla, a 2006 American thriller based on the grisly crimes of Paul Bernardo and Karla Homolka triggered an enormous backlash led by the families of the serial killers' victims but the film was eventually released
Article Link:
Google News article
Ontario PCs to put GPS trackers on sex offenders - CottageCountryNow.ca
Google News - over 5 years
“Hudak wants to spend $50 million to protect families from (convicted) sex offenders, but how would that have protected the women who were murdered by Russell Williams, Paul Bernardo or Karla Homolka?” Waters feels the money spent on GPS devices would
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Google News article
Story tellers, including filmmakers, should not be thwarted - Times and Transcript
Google News - over 5 years
Objections were also raised in the past when other sensitive subjects were tackled in film, such as a movie about Paul Bernardo and Karla Homolka. People connected to their victims in Ontario didn't want their loved ones' deaths sensationalized in a
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Google News article
Le refuge de Guy Turcotte - Canoë
Google News - over 5 years
L'hôpital psychiatrique du boulevard Henri-Bourassa a accueilli certains des criminels les plus médiatisés au pays, de Karla Homolka à Valéry Fabrikant. Mais une fois le détecteur de métal franchi et les portes déverrouillées, on se retrouve « dans un
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Google News article
analysisA small victory for TV in the courtroom - CBC.ca
Google News - over 5 years
... a more informed debate about the effectiveness of the police response to Bernardo's numerous assaults on women, culminating in the murder of two young women in Southern Ontario, and the justice of the penalty received by his wife Karla Homolka
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Google News article
The new cost of criminal pardons - rabble.ca (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
This was the government's response to the news that notorious child-molester Graham James had received a pardon, and that Karla Homolka would soon be eligible to apply. In its efforts to deal quickly with a perceived gap in the law,
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Google News article
Brutálně vraždili a znásilňovali. A to vše kvůli lásce - Topzine.cz (Blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Karla Homolka se narodila v městečku Port Credit v Ontariu 4. května 1970, je dcerou československého imigranta Karla Homolky. Paul Bernardo se narodil v 27. srpna 1964 v Torontu. Osud je svedl dohromady 17. října 1987 v kavárně ve Scarborough
Article Link:
Google News article
A critical guide to TV, movies, theatre and music, with daily event roundups ... - Toronto Life (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
“Evil knows no gender,” she says, pointing to women like Karla Homolka. But I'm not sure that Homolka is in the league of Richard III, who massacres children and his own family and betrays his nation and overthrows the peaceful political order more or
Article Link:
Google News article
Casey Anthony will be released from jail July 17 - CTV.ca
Google News - over 5 years
Did we forget about Karla Homolka with more than one murder and also rape. She walks free here in Quebec. The court system all over the world treats women better than a man. Also sometimes if your white or rich. I hope now at least she can now be a
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Google News article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Karla Homolka
    FORTIES
  • 2016
    Age 45
    News reports as of 20 April 2016 placed Homolka as living with her children in Châteauguay, Quebec.
    More Details Hide Details Homolka was reportedly angry with reporters' attempts to speak with her. Parents of children attending the same school as Homolka's children expressed great concern, despite reassurances from the school and the school board. On 19 April 2010, The Vancouver Sun reported that Homolka would be eligible to seek pardon for her crimes in the summer of 2010. Offenders convicted of first- or second-degree murder or with indeterminate sentences cannot apply for a pardon due to the fact that their sentences are for life, but Homolka was convicted of manslaughter, and received less than the maximum life sentence, making her eligible. If she is successful her criminal record will not be erased but will be covered up in background checks, except those required for working with children or other vulnerable persons. The Canadian government introduced legislation later in the year to make pardons more difficult to get. On 16 June 2010, Public Safety Minister Vic Toews said an agreement had been reached between all federal parties to pass a bill that would prevent notorious offenders like Karla Homolka from obtaining a pardon.
  • 2014
    Age 43
    On Friday 17 October 2014, the jury in the first degree murder trial of Luka Magnotta heard that Karla Homolka is living in Quebec.
    More Details Hide Details A poll of 9,521 voters concluded that 63.27% believed that the public had the right to know Homolka's location, 18.57% of voters believed that she deserved anonymity, and 18.16% believed that Homolka should be permitted to receive anonymity in about 50 years.
  • THIRTIES
  • 2007
    Age 36
    On 14 December 2007, CityNews reported that Homolka had left Canada for the Antilles so that her now one-year-old could lead a "more normal life."
    More Details Hide Details
    Sun Media reported in 2007 that Homolka had given birth to a baby boy.
    More Details Hide Details Quebec Children's Aid said that despite Homolka's past, the new mother would not automatically be scrutinized. Several nurses had refused to care for Homolka before she gave birth.
  • 2006
    Age 35
    TVA reported on 8 June 2006, that Homolka's request to have her name changed was rejected.
    More Details Hide Details She had attempted to change her name legally to Emily Chiara Tremblay (Tremblay being one of the most common surnames in Quebec).
  • 2005
    Age 34
    On 30 November 2005, Quebec Superior Court Judge James Brunton lifted all restrictions imposed on Homolka, saying there was not enough evidence to justify them.
    More Details Hide Details On 6 December 2005, the Quebec Court of Appeal upheld Brunton's decision. The Quebec Justice Department decided not to take the case to the Supreme Court, despite Ontario's urging.
    On 21 August 2005, Le Courrier du Sud reported that she had been sighted in the South Shore community of Longueuil, across the St. Lawrence River from Montreal.
    More Details Hide Details
    The national media reported in July 2005 that Homolka had relocated to the Island of Montreal.
    More Details Hide Details
    On 4 July 2005, Homolka was released from Ste-Anne-des-Plaines prison.
    More Details Hide Details She granted her first interview to Radio-Canada television, speaking entirely in French. Homolka told interviewer Joyce Napier that she chose Radio Canada because she had found it to be less sensationalist than the English-language media. She said that she had likewise found Quebec to be more accepting of her than Ontario. She affirmed that she would be living within the province but refused to say where. She said she had paid her debt to society legally, but not emotionally or socially. She refused to speak about her alleged relationship with Jean-Paul Gerbet, a convicted murderer serving a life sentence at Ste-Anne-des-Plaines. During the interview, her solicitor, Sylvie Bordelais, sat beside Homolka; however, she did not speak. Homolka's mother was also present but off-screen, and was acknowledged by Homolka.
    On 10 June 2005, Senator Michel Biron declared that the conditions placed on Homolka were "totalitarian", according to an interview with CTV Newsnet.
    More Details Hide Details Two weeks later, Biron apologized. Homolka then filed a request in the Quebec Superior Court for a wide-ranging injunction aimed at preventing the press from reporting about her following her release. While at Joliette Institution, Homolka received death threats and was transferred to Ste-Anne-des-Plaines prison north of Montreal.
    He ruled that Homolka, upon her release on 4 July 2005, would still pose a risk to the public-at-large.
    More Details Hide Details As a result, using section 810.2 of the Criminal Code, certain restrictions were placed on Homolka as a condition of her release: There was a penalty of a maximum two-year prison term for violating such an order. While this reassured the public that Homolka would find it difficult to offend again, it was felt by the court that it might be detrimental to her as well, because public hostility and her high profile might endanger her upon release.
    On 2 June 2005, the network said, "the Ontario Crown will ask a Quebec judge to impose conditions under Section 810 of Criminal Code on Homolka's release." "The French and Mahaffy families want even tighter restrictions on Homolka, including asking that she submit to electronic monitoring or yearly psychological and psychiatric assessment," CTV said.
    More Details Hide Details These conditions are not allowed under Section 810 because they cross the line between preventive justice versus punitive measures, but "that's why lawyer Tim Danson, acting on their behalf believes the families want the government to amend the Section." A two-day hearing was held before Judge Jean R. Beaulieu in June 2005.
    Michael Bryant, Ontario's Attorney General fought to get Homolka on the agenda at a meeting of Canada's justice ministers. "He wants the federal government to expand the category of dangerous offenders to ‘catch those slipping between the cracks.’" "Bilingual and armed with a bachelor's degree in psychology from Queen's University, Homolka may choose to try to live a quiet life in Quebec, where her crimes are not as well known as they are in English-speaking Canada," reported CTV in May 2005.
    More Details Hide Details
    Public outrage about Homolka's plea deal continued until her high-profile release from prison in 2005.
    More Details Hide Details Following her release from prison, she settled in the province of Quebec, where she married again and gave birth to a boy. In 2007, the Canadian press reported that she had left Canada for the Antilles with her husband and their baby, and had changed her name to Leanne Teale. In 2012, journalist Paula Todd found Homolka living in Guadeloupe, under the name Leanne Bordelais, with her husband and their three children. On 17 October 2014, the jury in the first-degree murder trial of Luka Magnotta heard that Karla Homolka is living in Quebec. During the summer of 1990, Bernardo became obsessed with Karla's younger sister, Tammy Homolka. Homolka agreed to assist Bernardo in drugging Tammy, seeing "an opportunity to minimize risk, take control, and keep it all in the family." In July, "according to Bernardo's testimony, he and Karla served Tammy a spaghetti dinner spiked with Valium stolen from Karla's workplace. Bernardo raped Tammy for about a minute before she started to wake up."
  • 2001
    Age 30
    On 6 December 2001, only seven days before Homolka dumped Véronneau, Meuneer said she asked Homolka why she continued her lesbian relationship while being in love with a man.
    More Details Hide Details Meuneer recalls Homolka saying, "I don't let go right now because I want my clothes and I want my computer." According to the Sun, Meuneer later began living with Véronneau. Véronneau, together with writer Christiane Desjardins, wrote Lynda Véronneau: Dans L'Ombre de Karla, published in 2005 by Les Éditions Voix Parallèles. Homolka gave her the incentive to finish her schooling, Véronneau said. Véronneau, who identified as a man and was scheduled to undergo gender reassignment surgery, said Homolka "liked to be tied up, something that disturbed Véronneau, who was serving a sentence for robbery. She said one game seemed to simulate rape," the Post reported. This article, along with numerous others, whipped up public opinion as the date of Homolka's release neared. A rumour that Homolka intended to settle in Alberta caused an uproar in that province. Maclean's weighed in with a series of possible scenarios: "The most educated speculation has Homolka staying in Quebec, where language and cultural differences supposedly muted the media coverage of her case, and where she'll be less recognizable. Another rumour suggests she will flee overseas, restarting in a country where her case is unknown. Or sneak into the United States, using an illegal identity to cross the border and living out her life under a pseudonym."
  • TWENTIES
  • 2000
    Age 29
    While being evaluated in 2000, Homolka told psychiatrist Robin Menzies that she did not consider the relationship to be homosexual, as Véronneau "'saw herself as a man and planned to undergo a sex operation in due course,' the psychiatrist wrote."
    More Details Hide Details Psychiatrist Louis Morisette, meanwhile, noted in his report that Homolka "was ashamed of the relationship and hid it from her parents and the experts who examined her. The psychiatrist mentions in his report that under the circumstances, the relationship was not abnormal." Again, it demonstrated Blatchford's observation that "what is particularly compelling – and telling – is how radically different are the faces she presents" to each audience. Her former veterinary clinic co-worker and friend, Wendy Lutczyn, the Toronto Sun declared, "now believes Homolka's actions were those of a psychopath, not of an abused, controlled woman". Homolka, Lutczyn said, had promised "she would explain herself", yet though the women exchanged "a series of letters while Homolka was… waiting to testify at Bernardo's trial" and after she had completed her testimony, Homolka never did try to explain to Lutczyn "why she did what she did".
  • 1999
    Age 28
    In 1999, Toronto Star reporter Michelle Shephard came into possession of copies of her application to transfer to the Maison Thérèse-Casgrain, run by the Elizabeth Fry Society, and published the story noting the halfway house's proximity to local schools, hours before the Canadian courts issued a publication ban on the information.
    More Details Hide Details Homolka sued the government after her transfer to a Montreal halfway house was denied. Before her imprisonment, Homolka had been evaluated by numerous psychiatrists, psychologists, and other mental health and court officials. Homolka, reported one, "remains something of a diagnostic mystery. Despite her ability to present herself very well, there is a moral vacuity in her which is difficult, if not impossible, to explain." As Homolka proceeded through the Canadian prison system there were frequent flashes that illuminated this perception. In Joliette, Homolka had a sexual affair with Lynda Véronneau, who was serving time for a series of armed robberies and who reoffended so that she could be sent back to Joliette to be with Homolka, according to the Montreal Gazette. Her letters to Véronneau, wrote Christie Blatchford in her Globe and Mail column, were "in French and on the same sort of childish, puppy-dog-decorated paper she once wrote to her former husband… the same kind of girlish love notes she sent to him." Her language, Blatchford noted, was "equally juvenile".
  • 1997
    Age 26
    Homolka was moved from Kingston in the summer of 1997 to Joliette Institution (a medium security prison in Joliette, Quebec, 80 km northeast of Montreal), a facility called "Club Fed" by its critics.
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  • 1995
    Age 24
    After her 1995 testimony against Bernardo, when Homolka returned to Kingston's Prison For Women, her mother started to suffer annual breakdowns between Thanksgiving and Christmas.
    More Details Hide Details The collapses were severe enough that she was hospitalized, sometimes for months at a time.
  • 1993
    Age 22
    Homolka was tried on 28 June 1993, though the publication ban the court had imposed limited the details released to the public, who were barred from the proceedings.
    More Details Hide Details Murray said the videotapes showed Homolka sexually assaulting four female victims, having sex with a female prostitute in Atlantic City, and at another point, drugging an unconscious victim. During the summer of 1994, Murray had become concerned about serious ethical problems that had arisen in connection with the tapes and his continued representation of Bernardo. He consulted his own lawyer, Austin Cooper, who asked the Law Society of Upper Canada's professional-conduct committee for advice. "The law society directed Murray in writing to seal the tapes in a package and turn them over to the judge presiding at Bernardo's trial. The law society further directed him to remove himself as Bernardo's counsel and to tell Bernardo what he had been instructed to do," Murray said in a statement released through Cooper in September 1995. On 12 September 1994, Cooper attended Bernardo's trial and advised Justice Patrick LeSage of the Ontario Court's General Division, lawyer John Rosen, who replaced Murray as Bernardo's defence counsel, and the prosecutors about what the law society had directed Murray to do. Rosen argued that the tapes should have been turned over to the defence first. Murray handed the tapes, along with a detailed summary, to Rosen, who "kept the tapes for about two weeks and then decided to turn them over to the prosecution."
    On 18 May 1993, Homolka was arraigned on two counts of manslaughter.
    More Details Hide Details Bernardo was charged with two counts each of kidnapping, unlawful confinement, aggravated sexual assault and first-degree murder as well as one of dismemberment. Coincidentally, that day Bernardo's original lawyer, Ken Murray, first watched the rape videotapes. Murray decided to hold onto the tapes and use them to impeach Homolka on the stand during Bernardo's trial. Neither Murray nor Carolyn MacDonald, the other lawyer on the defence team, were deeply experienced in criminal law and it was only over time that their ethical dilemma showed itself also to be a potentially criminal matter, for they were withholding evidence. By October 1993, he and his law partners had studied over 4,000 documents from the Crown. Murray has said he was willing to hand over the tapes to the Crown if they had let him cross-examine Homolka in the anticipated preliminary hearing. The hearing was never held.
    By spring, 1993, it was clear that the Crown's case against Bernardo depended on Homolka's evidence. "In simple terms, to secure a conviction against him, her story had to be believed.
    More Details Hide Details Yet on no view of the facts then known could she be exculpated; by casting her as a victim of his predatory behaviour, her responsibility for the crimes that were committed could be diminished and her credibility as a witness preserved."
    During the 1993 investigation, Homolka stated to investigators that Bernardo had abused her, and that she had been an unwilling accomplice to the murders.
    More Details Hide Details As a result, she struck a deal with prosecutors for a reduced prison sentence of 12 years in exchange for a guilty plea for manslaughter. Homolka scored 5/40 on the Psychopathy Checklist, in contrast to Bernardo's 35/40. However, videotapes of the crimes were later found that demonstrated that she was a more active participant than she had claimed. As a result, the deal that she had struck with prosecutors was dubbed in the Canadian press the "Deal with the Devil".
    Homolka and Bernardo were arrested in 1993.
    More Details Hide Details In 1995, Bernardo was convicted of the two teenagers' murders and received life in prison and a dangerous offender designation, the full maximum sentence allowed in Canada.
  • 1991
    Age 20
    Six months before their wedding in 1991, Homolka stole the anesthetic agent halothane from the Martindale Veterinarian Clinic where she worked.
    More Details Hide Details On 23 December 1990, "after a Homolka family Christmas party, Bernardo and Karla Homolka drugged Tammy Homolka with the animal tranquilizers. Bernardo and Karla Homolka raped Tammy while she was unconscious. Tammy later choked on her own vomit and died. Before calling 911, they hid the evidence, redressed Tammy, who had a chemical burn on her face, and moved her into her basement bedroom. A few hours later Tammy was pronounced dead at St. Catharines General Hospital without having regained consciousness. Bernardo told police he tried to revive her, but failed, and her death was ruled an accident." Citing the need to protect Bernardo's right to a fair trial, a publication ban was imposed on Homolka's preliminary inquiry. The Crown had applied for the ban imposed on 5 July 1993, by Mr. Justice Francis Kovacs of the Ontario Court (General Division). Homolka, through her lawyers, supported the ban, whereas Bernardo's lawyers argued that he would be prejudiced by the ban since Homolka previously had been portrayed as his victim. Four media outlets and one author also opposed the application. Some lawyers argued that rumours could be doing more damage to the future trial process than the publication of the actual evidence.
    She attracted worldwide media attention when she was convicted of manslaughter following a plea bargain in the 1991 and 1992 rape-murders of two Ontario teenage girls, Leslie Mahaffy and Kristen French, as well as the rape and death of her sister Tammy.
    More Details Hide Details
  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1970
    Born
    Born on May 4, 1970.
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Original Authors of this text are noted here.
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