An extremely violent trans-identified male who has sworn to rape and kill women was sentenced to five years in prison Thursday for threatening to torture, rape, and murder the individual’s own mother, and has been sent to the women’s section of Limerick prison in Ireland.
The sentence, handed down by Judge Tom O’Donnell at Limerick Circuit Criminal Court, was backdated to May 9th, 2022, which is when the defendant, Barbie Kardashian, was convicted after a four-day trial, reports The Irish Times.
Police told the court that there are ongoing "grave concerns" about Kardashian’s "motivation to carry out the threats."
Detective Gardai Niall Fitzgerald told the court that Irish Police, gardaí, believe Kardashian continues to "pose a significant threat to those [Kardashian] has made threats towards, as well as to the wider public."
According to the Irish Times, Kardashian had 15 previous convictions including threats to kill, sexual assault, assault causing harm, assault, and causing criminal damage to property.
In 2020, Kardashian obtained a gender recognition certificate that recognizes the criminal with a long history of violence against women as being legally female. This was made possible by Ireland’s 2015 Gender Recognition Act that allows individuals to simply "self-identify" as members of the opposite sex in order to gain legal recognition.
Gary Kavanagh, an Irish investigative journalist, published a full history of the disturbing Barbie Kardashian story in 2020, when the trans-identified male was first arrested and sent to a women’s prison.
The investigative report contains quotes from numerous sources including court documents and psychological assessments. All the documents refer to the violent male using female pronouns.
According to court documents, Kardashian was "born into a household of extreme depravity and domestic violence" with parents engaging in a "sadomasochistic relationship."
The documents noted that "the degree of cruelty and dysfunctionality experienced by the [child] during childhood was extraordinarily severe… the evidence of the impact on her welfare and development of this is overwhelming."
A risk assessment report from March 2017 describes Kardashian’s parental care as "absent, unreliable, perhaps intrusive at times, cruel and probably difficult to predict or understand. The people with the means to care for her – her parents –were the same people who at times harmed her by withholding care or being sadistic in their interactions with her."
Kardashian’s father reportedly prevented the child’s mother from breastfeeding her baby, and blocked attempts by the mother to soothe her child.
Kardashian’s father was said to have physically, sexually, and emotionally abused his wife, and is understood to have physically and emotionally abused his child. By age 8, the father had allegedly enlisted Kardashian as an "apprentice" in the continued abuse of the child’s mother.
Kardashian’s mother took her child to a women’s refuge in 2010, where staff noted "significant concerns about the level of violence that had been perpetrated by [Kardashian] upon [Kardashian’s] mother."
At 10 years old, the mother was violently attacked by Kardashian who was then placed in state care. What followed were years of being moved from care home to care home, each move precipitated by escalating aggression and violence.
In 2015, at the age of 13, after attacking a member of staff at a care home, it was noted that Kardashian exhibited "extreme and excessively sexualised behaviour towards female staff."
Staff had also observed that the physical assaults had a premeditated feel and that the violent male only ever attacked female staff members or housemates.
Later in 2015, Kardashian reportedly began sharing a house with a transgender person and by Christmas had announced a female gender identity and the desire to undergo a medical sex change.
An assessment at the Tavistock gender clinic in London in 2017 recorded Kardashian’s description of gender dysphoria symptoms as coming across as reciting something that had been learned. "All the facts were correct, but there was no emotional impact," read the assessment.
In May 2018, Kardashian tried to kill a female social worker.
Kardashian, who was in the back of a car, allegedly told the woman driving the car "I am going to kill you” repeatedly while trying to gouge the woman’s eye’s out. Kardashian tore out a clump of the woman’s hair, bit her, and clawed at her face, tearing her eyelids.
It was reported in the Irish Independent that Kardashian told Gardai at the time that hearing the woman "scream and cry while asking me to stop" was "music to [Kardashian’s] ears."
Kardashian also told Gardai about having a whole list of planned assaults on staff and apart from expressing disappointment about not killing the social worker, the violent male was "gleeful about what had happened." Kardashian also told a psychiatrist at the time about having plans to murder care workers.
Following this incident, Kardashian was placed in Oberstown Children Detention Campus where the extreme violence continued. As the teen’s 18th birthday approached, and with Kardashian being legally allowed to leave state care, the Irish Independent described a "race against time to prevent a homicidal teen’s release into the community."
Just prior to Kardashian’s 18th birthday in December 2019, a social worker noted "a continuing wish to murder and rape," feeling that were "a source of pleasure" to the male. Kardashian’s mother submitted an affidavit to the court stating her "very, very great concern for her own safety."
In September 2020, Irish police issued a nationwide bulletin regarding a "homicidal teenager" due to be released into the community. Then came reports that Kardashian was on bail facing charges of sexually assaulting two women and of threatening to kill or seriously harm a third. Despite a long and well-documented history of violence against women, Kardashian was then sent to the women’s section of Limerick prison.
Kavanagh’s in-depth report also notes that in 2019, Robert Purcell, a criminal defense lawyer, called Ireland’s 2015 Gender Recognition Act "challenging" for the courts and prison system due to the potential safety issues of housing female inmates alongside "male-bodied prisoners." The 2015 Act apparently "did not envisage this situation."
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