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  1. Theresa Allore didn’t get 20 more years as Jean Charland or other criminals; she had a whole life waiting at her feet and she died a violent death at the age of 19.

    I don’t want to underestimate those criminals such as Jean Charland, Régis Lachance, Luc Grégoire etc., and their despicable offenses, they committed horrible crimes.

    However, Sûreté du Québec, and Québec government, the whole justice system was corrupted in the late 1970s and the SQ itself was an “organized crime institution” that was getting paid by taxpayers, and they had sworn an oath to protect and serve the citizens. They created those criminals such as Jean Charland…

    When one puts those authority figures such as corrupted members of SQ, and what damage they had caused and how their corruption impacted the whole society, into a scale and put those other criminals into that other half of the scale and I think corrupted SQ weighs heavier, because they were getting paid by taxpayers and it was their duty to protect citizens.

    One would think, after 44 years the current SQ of today and current Québec government, the justice system would try to make it up to its citizens and taxpayers for all those injustices they have suffered in the past 44 years and are suffering today.

    They can’t bring Theresa Allore and hundreds of those murdered young girls back, but at least they can acknowledge their past mistakes, be transparent, and compensate the victim’s families and bring reforms. What they also must do, it’s their duty and moral duty to do is that even though it’s posthumously done, even though those criminals and corrupt police officers may no longer be alive today, they can posthumously solve those crimes now. It takes honesty, integrity, discipline, and dedication. As long as those steps aren’t taken, they are no better than the corrupted SQ of 1970s. It’s never too late to do the right thing.

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