LIFE FOR STUDENT TOURIST KILLER.A drug addict who murdered a British backpacker in a bungled bun·gle
v. bun·gled, bun·gling, bun·gles
To work or act ineptly or inefficiently.
To handle badly; botch. See Synonyms at botch.
n. bag snatch has been sentenced to life imprisonment Imprisonment
See also Isolation.
former federal maximum security penitentiary, near San Francisco; “escapeproof.” [Am. Hist.: Flexner, 218]
German prison ship in World War II. [Br. Hist. .
Ian Douglas Ian Douglas was an Irish soccer player during the 1990s.
Douglas was a forward who represented Drogheda United, Bohemian F.C. and Monaghan United F.C. amongst others during his career in the League of Ireland. Previte, 32, denied pushing 19-year- old Caroline Stuttle Caroline Stuttle was murdered in Bundaberg Queensland by being thrown off a bridge in a robbery in in April 2002.
Stuttle was born on 2 September, 1982 and taken in Bundaberg, Australia in April 2002. to her death from a bridge in Bundaberg, Queensland, Australia on April 10, 2002.
The gap-year student from York had been returning to a caravan park late at night after making a phone call to her boyfriend, Ian Nelson, in the UK.
She died instantly of a fractured skull and severed spine as she hit the ground from the 30ft bridge.
The jury of four women and seven men at the Supreme Court in Bundaberg took seven hours to convict him of both charges after a three-week trial.
The court heard Previte had boasted of the killing during secretly-recorded conversations with cellmates.
Sentencing him to 10 years, to run concurrently, for the robbery, Justice Peter Dutney said: 'Miss Stuttle should have been enjoying the holiday of a lifetime.
'Instead, your act of throwing her off a bridge in the dark in a strange country for a miserable few dollars ... killed her in the most dreadful way.'
During the trial, the court heard that Previte had smoked marijuana and taken a cocktail of drugs before robbing and murdering Miss Stuttle.
Her father Alan and brother Richard travelled to Bundaberg to watch the trial.
Miss Stuttle's mother welcomed the verdict.
An emotional Marjorie Marks-Stuttle said that her feelings were 'just relief that justice has seen to be done'.
The teenager was travelling in Australia with friend Sarah Holiday before starting a psychology course at Manchester University and had been in Bundaberg working as a tomato picker.