Monday, December 19, 2011

Psychopathic Murder Writings.

It is no secret that I have killed people. I have actively and violently put people to death, and thus I am legally considered a murderer and I have been sentenced as such.

I have received many mails from readers who ask me if I will write about these events, and of course I have been aware that I would have to address this topic sooner or later. When I haven't done so thus far, it is because of mainly two things.

1. I didn't want my texts and the attention of my website to center around the murders and other violent, criminal aspects of my past, partly because I consider them to be secondary, not primary, to my psychopathy and to psychopathy in general. And...

2. I have had concerns about the possible legal implications it could have for me if I go into detail about these events, even though I'm aware that the authorities already know all there is to know about it. There's always that small chance that something was never brought on file.

But I have decided it is time I do write about this, the murderous part of my past.

A Reader, who is also a writer, was kind enough to send me a list of well thought out questions, so I am going to use this as a check list.

These are the questions:
  1. You have made reference in your blog to when you were 18 and went to prison for murder the first time. Does that mean you have committed more than one murder?
  2. Why did you do it?  What did you expect to gain?
  3. How did you commit the murder(s), what was weapon?
  4. Did you plot your murder(s)?
  5. What was it like to kill someone? How did it feel while your were doing?
  6. What was the moment of death like? How did it feel to see the life leave someone? (Or maybe you didn't see it?)
  7. Did you know the person(s) you killed? 
  8. You write that you have always considered yourself to be a "good person", so how do you justify the murder(s) you committed in your mind?  Did the ends justify the means or did the person have it coming or did you just make a forgivable mistake?
  9. What advice might you give on how not to get caught. 
  10. If you could do the murder(s) you committed over so that you wouldn't get caught, what would you do?
  11. Is there anything else you would like to tell me about the murder(s) that might help me get insight and understand what murder is all about psychologically?
I will answer the questions and try to cover the subject as well as I can, and as well as I think is possible while still remain within the borders of what is acceptable, and legal, in the coming days.

I will encourage Readers to send me your questions if you have some that aren't listed above. As an 'insider' I am not always the best to see which aspects have the highest interest or importance, to readers when it comes to Murder.

9 comments:

RJ said...

Zhwaq

Good to see you're back.

Bella said...

i miss you at sw. will you be commenting there again?

Andreas said...

I never asked about this topic for the two reasons that you stated above.
I would have nothing to gain, and it would pose a potential risk. It is in our best interest that no harm/inconvenience come to you.
Nothing that I have read, thus far, has seemed particularly dangerous.

Writing this will attract a lot of attention.
-----------------
First and foremost:
Dangerous
9 I would not answer this. I am uncertain of your location but it is possible to prosecute someone, if their writings are 'considered' as 'instructions' e.g. to murder. The exact phrasing escapes me but it is often cited when prosecuting murderers and pedophiles, when someone 'follows' their 'guides'.
Risky
10 Interesting question. I do not know the terms of your conditional release but as a diagnosed psychopath, they could/should not expect remorse. As long as advocating what you would do wouldn't jeopardize that release, I, actually would be curious as to how you might answer this.
Mild
3 & 4 Adding new information that the police do not know could be risky, if there is a chance to reopen your case, and if someone had the will to do so.
"Double Jeopardy" applies in some countries but I am uncertain.

Secondary:
Favourites
2 The most interesting question. From the way my mind views the topic, I imagine that asking about the circumstances would be most…sensible or perhaps natural way to describe what happened.
8 -So very interesting! Such a different psychology. On my own, I could never have formulated this question. I often ponder "ends justifying the means". While the phrase can often describe the outcomes of my behaviour, it simply fails to describe how, at the time, I judge the situation.
-I do not believe that actions can be justified by other factors. I judge each component independently: Act, Intentions, Outcome.

Tertiary:
Murder as Primary and not Secondary
5 Odd… I'd imagine there was no feeling, if it was a necessary/reasonable to give it a go ahead.
6 Eerie sort of serial killer question… not so relevant to psychopaths...
11 To the questioner: Careful; murder is not a defining characteristic of psychopathy. It is appropriate to question, specifically, how a psychopath interprets murder.

The Tertiary questions, certainly, could help dispel some of the assumptions that people make about psychopathy.
I have a gift for interpreting the law but I am a biologist, not a lawyer. Take care when writing this :)

A Psychopath said...

Welcome back, fellow psychopath. I myself have never murdered a human being. I agree that the criminal aspects of psychopathy are secondary. I can't wait to read your answers. As a matter of fact, I should probably go back and reread some of your other articles as a refresher.

Thanks for sharing with us. Some of us appreciate this in a "lifting the curtain" sort of way. It is we who give of ourselves in this manner that will shape and guide the study of psychopathy.

Looking forward to future posts...

Ettina said...

I have a question: Did you plan out the murders ahead of time, or do them in the heat of the moment? I read that psychopaths are equally likely to do either kind of murder, while non-psychopaths are more likely to murder in the heat of the moment than to plan it out.

Wet said...

write about how you were caught, how to avoid these mistakes and general tips. btw Marry Christmas

Wet said...

Just write a how to guide to murder. 1) how to plan, what to plan, what factors to consider. 2) how to execute the plan, when, where, how, etc 3)how to conclude the murder, clean up, how to get rid of the body, blood, evidence etc. 4) other things such as your alibi. also what is the cost range? and how long does the total process take?

Ettina said...

A how-to guide is a very bad idea. According to my lawyer mother, that could make him legally responsible if it turned out someone followed his advice.

criminal lawyer san diego said...

I find it weird to be reading this. But if all these are true, then it will help a lot of people understand how a mind of a killer works.