At the Pickton inquiry police officers are on the stand trying to explain why they failed to catch serial killer Robert Pickton.
At the Pickton inquiry Monday the question was finally asked directly to the police: Why did it take so long to catch serial killer Robert Pickton?
For the moment, the families of Robert Pickton’s victims have wrapped up their testimony at the missing women’s inquiry in Vancouver.
The testimony of the families of murdered and missing women continues this week at the inquiry into why it took so long for police to catch serial killer Robert Pickton.
Stories of frustration and heartache continue to dominate the missing women inquiry in British Columbia.
The mother of a missing woman held a press conference in Vancouver to denounce what she believed the RCMP’s lack of effort to find her missing daughter Angeline Pete.
Concerns continue over the missing and murdered women’s inquiry, including worries it doesn’t have enough time to do its job.
Vancouver police and the RCMP allowed serial killer Robert Pickton to walk away in 1997.
John Lowman, a top Canadian criminologist from Simon Fraser University, delivered emotional testimony last week during the Pickton inquiry.