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PATRICK’S PAROLE DENIED AGAIN — 4 Comments

  1. Joyce, the most grievous aspect of prison life is that there is an extraordinary amount of idle time on a convicts hands. And, because of prisoners’ rights, and all of that nonsense, ANYONE can complain about some issue or ailment, and the have to be treated like a special snowflake.

    I am grateful that Patrick has to cool his heels for another 2 years, but I am concerned that the system will eventually release him. If he were to remain in prison until he were 99, he would still be a danger to society, and his extra-curricular activities clearly prove this. From inside prison walls, he has managed to orchestrate a plot of attempted murder, coercion of prison groupies to gather information and report back to him, and to convince others that he is simply misunderstood and deserves anything that he requests, even if it involves other inmates. He is a danger. Period.

    What confounds me is why any Parole Board would even consider releasing a career criminal that has obviously demonstrated that he has no concept of rules, boundaries, or lawful behaviors.

    Ah, well…………at least it’s another 2 years to prepare, and I’ll be on board with that, as well.

    As for the man who died in prison, I can only hope and pray that his victim got every bit of assistance that she needed to put what happened to her in its proper place and to live her life to the very best of her ability. After Victor died, I thought that I would be thrilled – relieved – grateful. Instead, I actually grieved for what “should have been.”

    May Patrick never see the light of day outside of prison walls for the rest of his life. That is my hope, prayer, and mantra.

  2. ….CRIPES……LOL!!!!!!! With regard to the special snowflakes in prisons with time on their hands, there was once a time when prisoners were worked to exhaustion so that they didn’t have the energy to conspire and plan their little schemes. Of course, those were also times when inmates were beaten to death by prison guards with no expectation of consequences for the guards’ actions.

    However, inmates should have NO spare time to machinate their schemes. Patrick is an intelligent fellow, to be sure, but the problem is that his intellect doesn’t take into account the consequences for actions. MANY inmates are of that ilk – they might be smart, but their perceptions are distorted to such a degree that they are a true pathology. They aren’t “insane,” per se, because they absolutely know that what they are doing is against the Law and that society would not accept their actions and behaviors, willingly. But, they do not connect the dots between lawlessness and consequences. It’s just dreadful, really.

    So, these people should be put to work – laborious work so that they are physically exhausted.

  3. In Texas they do work the inmates on a hoe squad and at other jobs, and in Arkansas they have a large farm and the inmates work there to raise crops and cattle to help defray their cost of incarceration, and it “ain’t no cake walk”

    Apparently Patrick got cross ways with a female guard and got tossed out of the prison craft shop where he makes boots. He filed a federal charge against several guards there and has kept up the suit with thousands of pages of writs and filings which of course my poor mother has financed. Since he has a source of funds to pay for this and infinate time to go to the law library for research he has kept this up for the last 6 or 7 years. Inmates without outside funding can file but the fees have to be paid and if they have no money it slows the process down.

    Of course his prison groupie, someone he apparently met on the internet back when he had a smuggled cell phone may be able to help him with funding (or maybe not) but if she gives him a place in Texas to parole to (she is willing to take him in) then the state is more likely to give him a parole than if he would have to be sent to a half way house.

    Fortunately Texas has a law that if a sheriff sends a letter to the parole board saying I don’t want him in my county then he cannot come here, and since he has no other place to parole to here (or anyone that would take him in) the prison groupie would be a godsend to him to give him a place to live. Unfortunately for her, she THINKS she knows him and that they “love each other”—when in fact, she HAS NO IDEA WHO OR WHAT HE IS.

    After he got out on parole from his aggravated robbery charge, he was on parole which of course PROHIBITS any felony convict on or off parole from having a gun, but he immediately got a gun, and according to the official police reports his buddies (all former convicts) were afraid of him because they said he would jack a round into the chamber over and over and talk about killing Jessica etc. Of course he thought, and I think sill does that NO RULES APPLY TO HIM. He has stolen guns from different people including my step father since he was 14 and started getting into trouble.

    It is crazy but believe it or not (and I read this in his letters to Ken Hamilton the former cell mate he sent to take over the family) he considers himself a SUCCESS in life. WHAT??? Yep, he is a big success in his own mind at least. Patrick IS very intelligent, that is no lie, he tests in the 99.9 percentile of IQ tests which means he is as smart as or smarter than 1 out of 999 in a thousand, but even with that kind of smarts, he does NOT GET IT that no one would consider him a “success” in any way, shape or form. He is not even a success as a criminal—DUH!

    Research has shown that the right and left brains of psychopaths do not compute too well together as they don’t realize their mistakes and blame them on someone else. Thus they do not learn from those mistakes. But I doubt not that he has gotten a PhD in criminality while he has been incarcerated. But unfortunately, the skills that a small white boy must learn to survive in prison do NOT PLAY WELL ON THE OUTSIDE.

    His “posturing” reminds me of my biological father who was also very bright but also a psychopath, but at least my sperm donor had enough common sense to get away with his crimes. The posturing and the “I’m the smartest man in the world” jive did not make him any friends. Many psychopaths can “pass” in society by hiding their ego to some extent, but my sperm donor did manage to keep himself out of prison where Patrick has failed to do so REPEATEDLY. Patrick has repeatedly used people so that he has only my poor mother who has Altzheimer’s and his prison Groupie. She even e mailed me and told me how I don’t know him and SHE knows him sooooo well. Well we will see if he gets out how long it takes him to kill her. as well as Jessica. Unfortunately, I don’t need a crystal ball to know that if she takes him in, it won’t be a month before he is in possession of a gun and even if he has a leg monitor he will still head for Arkansas, but I’m not sure if it will be before or after he kills her. Especially if she is unwilling to go along with him breaking parole rules.

    The book “The felon” was a research study of the ideas of what the free world will hold for them when convicts get out, VERSUS the REALITY of having a fat toothless girlfriend and a menial job, instead of the fancy high paying job they imagine they will get and the Playboy center-fold girlfriend they are wanting. I’ve actually seen a photo of Patrick’s prison groupie and Playboy is not going to recruit her any time soon.

    It isn’t that there is anything wrong with being “fat”—and I qualify as OLD and FAT, but the EXPECTATIONS of the psychopath that he DESERVES THE BEST, HOTTEST girlfriend not someone who does not look like a center-fold.

    Our society idolizes the “hot” bodies and “fast” lifestyle of the rich and famous, and unfortunately few of “real” people ever even have a chance to live that lifestyle, but the psychopaths think that they DESERVE it and will do whatever they can to get what they want. Many of the psychopaths that can “pass” for a normal person (*at least if you don’t know them well) go into politics or law or other jobs that they can achieve power on a large scale.; My personal opinion is that MOST successful CEOs and politicans are very high in P-traits if not full on psychopaths.

    I hope and pray that Patrick doesn’t get out any time soon, Zen, they actually can only hold him until 2032, but he will be on parole until he dies. That’s only another 15 years. But I will do my best to see that he does the entire 15 years and if I pass away before that, then my kids will fight his parole.

  4. Patrick was due to come back up for parole in Janyary of 2018 and I contacted a new attorney in Texas who looked him up and said that he was NOT going to come up until November 2019…apparently there was some information the board was NOT aware of at the time they gave him the 2 year “set off” and they added 34 months to his set off bringing it to November 2019. He must have been a really BAD BOY for them to do this.

    Last year he had found out the name of my parole attorney since I started protesting, and he had filed a bar grievence against him because he had been paid to INVESTIGATE Patrick’s status, but had DECLINED TO REPRESENT HIM so in reality he had NOT worked FOR Patrick but the Bar in Texas upheld it and he had to go no contact with me, and give me back all the money I had paid him through the years. A total injustice but my new attorney is a well connected one as well so I hope he is right when he says we can keep Patrick in FOREVER.

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