Author Topic: Shannon Murrin serial killer?  (Read 13996 times)


  • Guest
Shannon Murrin serial killer?
« on: January 04, 2010, 07:27:43 PM »
Shannon Murrin is on the verge of becoming a very rich man. After being paid off by the police for their actions in the Mindy Tran case:

He is now poised to do the same against the Newfoundland governmHnt for their actions in the Worthman Lockyer case.

How strange that the police and the government keep supplying Murrin with all this ammunition. Despite being named as a suspect in multiple murders from coast to coast, Murrin has never been convicted of any murders.

His story is that the police have been trying to frame him.

The police say they accidentally bungled the mindytran investigation

A  new witness claims Murrin is an RCMP agent and that the police deliberately blew the case against him and have covertly arranged to pay him off. Many crimes and many victims are named on this webpage.

The above link serves as a sort of time line to track this guy..

« Last Edit: January 05, 2010, 09:18:54 PM by D1 »


  • Guest
Re: Shannon Murrin serial killer?
« Reply #1 on: January 11, 2010, 08:37:09 PM »
Since the RCMP are paying people to go undercover, 4.1 mil! Yoho RCMP, over here! I can do that for 4.1 mil, or any number of posters on here can. Hold on, let me learn another language first and then I'm good to go.

2 hours, 32 minutes ago
January 11, 2010

By Allison Jones, The Canadian Press

BRAMPTON, Ont. - An accused member of the Toronto 18 terror plot to set off bombs across Ontario at first challenged the "Islamic correctness" of such acts of terrorism but became excited at the prospect of profiting financially from them, court heard Monday.

Shareef Abdelhaleem, the first adult charged in the plot to stand trial, pleaded not guilty Monday to participating in a terrorist group and intending to cause an explosion.

Shaher Elsohemy, a friend of Abdelhaleem who was paid $4.1 million to become an RCMP agent, testified that at a dinner meeting on April 8, 2006, a man who pleaded guilty to his leadership role in the plot in October revealed his plan to wreak havoc.

Three U-Haul vehicles would be rented and used as truck bombs, set off during the morning rush hour at the Toronto Stock Exchange, CSIS headquarters and an Ontario military base, Elsohemy testified Zakaria Amara as telling him and Abdelhaleem that night.

Abdelhaleem, 34, had an argument with Amara in which he "challenged the Islamic correctness of this action," Elsohemy testified.

But moments after raising a moral objection to Amara's plot, Abdelhaleem excitedly threw his keys on the table and declared they stood to gain financially from such an attack, saying people had made money from the financial turmoil that followed the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, court heard.

"Shareef told me there could be money in this," Elsohemy said. "The rest of the discussion was about how to profit off an attack on the stock exchange."

Abdelhaleem had previously raised objections on religious grounds when Amara mentioned associates of his were talking about a terrorist attack in Ottawa, but also had been becoming increasingly interested in talking of jihad.

Still, Abdelhaleem had his reservations, Elsohemy said. Court heard Amara had directed Abdelhaleem to procure drivers' licences and credit cards with which they could rent the trucks. He directed Elsohemy to acquire the necessary chemicals. CSIS had asked him to "dangle" his agriculture background - a degree in agricultural sciences he obtained in Egypt - in the hopes Amara would latch onto it, Elsohemy testified.

The RCMP paid more than $4 million for Elsohemy's co-operation, Abdelhaleem's lawyer said, an amount he indicated he may raise in court.

"A $4.1-million payoff for this is pretty steep," William Naylor said outside court.

"It's unprecedented in Canada as far as I understand."

Naylor also indicated he intends to have Abdelhaleem testify in his own defence.

A few days after that dinner Elsohemy visited Abdelhaleem in the hospital, where he was recovering from heart surgery and on morphine, and Abdelhaleem said he had changed his mind - he was on board with the bomb plot, Elsohemy testified.

Elsohemy returns to the stand Tuesday.

Court also heard audio recordings of intercepts of conversations between Abdelhaleem, Amara and others in which they allegedly discussed elements of the plan in March and April of 2006. The recordings are punctuated by frequent fits of giggles from the men. At some points Abdelhaleem could be seen in court silently laughing along.

Abdelhaleem and 17 others were arrested in 2006 for allegedly plotting to detonate bombs at key targets around Ontario.

Of the 18 people who were charged four have pleaded guilty, a youth was found guilty, seven had their charges dropped or stayed and five others still face a trial in March.


  • Administrator
  • Member
  • Posts: 7215
  • The Webmaster
    • View Profile
Re: Shannon Murrin serial killer?
« Reply #2 on: January 11, 2010, 10:48:00 PM »
4 million? I do not know what is worse, payin that much or someone asking for that much to save lives.


  • Member
  • Posts: 2805
    • View Profile
Re: Shannon Murrin serial killer?
« Reply #3 on: March 12, 2011, 12:41:42 PM »
I just wanted to leave a copy of this post from " why don't people go to the police" on here under this heading.


The murder of Corrine Gustavson has become even stranger. Info found halfway down this page.


  • Member
  • Posts: 2
    • View Profile
Re: Shannon Murrin serial killer?
« Reply #4 on: March 29, 2011, 02:21:28 PM »
It absolutely happens all the time..people being sent to prison for crimes they did not commit. Its very sad. What will usually cause that is an great need and pressure to solve a case...and it becomes at any cost. It is known right now in the study of criminology, that eyewitness accounts do not carry a lot of weight, but can absolutely be helpful in guiding a case in the right direction. It should never used as a mean to actually put someone behind bars. Many mistakes are made in eyewitness accounts. I do think it makes people worry about whether the information will be misused. We want them caught and put away..but not innocent people.