Charles Manson to go before parole board Wednesday

Infamous killer has chance to be free ... again

WRITTEN BY: Administrator
Charles Manson up for parole Wednesday
Image Source: Mitchypop via Flickr
Charles Manson up for parole Wednesday

Charles Manson is slated to go before the California State Parole Board Wednesday. But, if the past is any indication of the future, it seems highly unlikely that Charles Manson will be walking through the front gates of California’s Corcoran Prison, where he is currently incarcerated, anytime soon.

Manson has stood before the state’s parole board 11 times and has been denied each time.

Though, given his behavior while behind bars, it should come as little surprise that Charles Manson has been denied.

Over the last few years, he’s been caught with cell phones under his prison bunk mattress twice and a homemade weapon. Call records from the phones show that Manson contacted people in Florida, New Jersey and California. Officials noted, that 30 days were added to his sentence for each incident, reports the LA Times Blog.

A prison spokeswoman told the AP that Manson has refused to appear at his Wednesday court hearing.

Manson and several others of his pseudo family was originally convicted back in 1969 for killing an 8 ½ pregnant Sharon Tate and six other individuals over a two days.

During Mansons’2007 parole board hearing, the board decided that, he "continues to pose an unreasonable danger to others and may still bring harm to anyone he would come in contact with."

"He refused to cooperate, so the conclusion they drew from the reports is he still remains a danger to the public. He was convicted of nine horrible murders. He has expressed no remorse or empathy for any of the victims," stated Los Angeles County Deputy Dist. Atty. Patrick Sequeira.

Charles Manson and his cult were inspired by the Beetle’s song Helter Skelter, which they believed was a call to start a race war.

"He refused to cooperate, so the conclusion they drew from the reports is he still remains a danger to the public," Los Angeles County Deputy Dist. Atty. Patrick Sequeira said at the time. "He was convicted of nine horrible murders. He has expressed no remorse or empathy for any of the victims."

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