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Claremont serial killer - Western Australia

Discussion in 'Australia: Cold Cases' started by MarlyWings, May 27, 2015.

  1. misssasska

    misssasska Active Member

    For what it's worth, they do need reasonable suspicion to search a car. The same as for a body search. Here in Australia, we are much less educated on our civil rights and so police are able to infringe them. It is not uncommon for police to search a car, even though it's actually illegal, if there is no reasonable suspicion. Most Australians think they're just allowed to.
  2. Kimster

    Kimster Director Staff Member

    That's interesting! So, does that mean our criminals are more savvy? :eek:
    GarAndMo49, MissyMoo and MULDER like this.
  3. misssasska

    misssasska Active Member

    Well .. we are a nation built of convicts .. even our first police were convicts I believe :)
    Cupcake, GarAndMo49, Kimster and 2 others like this.
  4. MissyMoo

    MissyMoo Bronze Member

    I definitely didnt know that the car search was illegal @misssasska.
    Ive never been asked have you? Only ever been asked to show licence.
  5. MissyMoo

    MissyMoo Bronze Member

  6. Kimster

    Kimster Director Staff Member

    GarAndMo49, MissyMoo and MULDER like this.
  7. MissyMoo

    MissyMoo Bronze Member

    The news said the other day that he was a Telstra technician around the time of the murders, this may have been his work vehicle, and hopefully not shared by many others.
    For how big his arrest news was, its for sure quiet in msm now leading up to his court appearance.
    Ill be tuning in, cant wait to learn how WAPOL finally pieced it all up.
    GarAndMo49, MULDER and Kimster like this.
  8. MissyMoo

    MissyMoo Bronze Member

  9. Kimster

    Kimster Director Staff Member

    The unremarkable single storey home with the terracotta tiled roof lies in the southeastern suburb of Huntingdale, a 30 minute drive from Perth’s CBD.

    Until last week, neighbours of the modest bungalow and its middle-aged tenants were unaware that it had become central to investigations in one of Australia’s longest running unsolved serial killings.

    The house had belonged to Bradley Robert Edwards, the 48-year-old Telstra technician charged with two counts of wilful murder in relation to Perth’s notorious Claremont Serial killing case.

    And Mr Edwards, who made a brief appearance via videolink from Perth’s Hakea Prison on Wednesday, had owned the house during the months the Claremont murders took place.

    On January 18, detectives and officers in blue forensic jumpsuits swooped on the house at Fountain Way and began digging up the yard.

    The police, from the task force investigating one of Australia’s longest running cases, the Claremont killings, removed furniture and bags.

    Cupcake, GarAndMo49, MissyMoo and 2 others like this.

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