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THE MAKO/Files Online are a FREE PUBLIC SERVICE

The 'MAKO/Files' Online and MAKO/Files Online WTC are Australia's 1st " FREE PUBLIC" Paedophile/Sex offender registries, and collectively list/ name over 2000 offenders nationwide, with more offenders being added on a regular basis.. 98+% of offenders listed in the MAKO/Files Online and MAKO/Files Online- (WTC) have been convicted by a court of law.
(The MAKO/Files Online also lists Child Killers and individuals convicted of other forms of child abuse/NOT only child sexual abuse)

A typical Online MAKO/File (offenders file) may include the offenders name,age(2008),photo where possible,occupation,offence-s committed,sentence received by the court, and last known location-
(last known location is taken from time of offenders offence/sentence,unless otherwise stated).

AWARENESS = PREVENTION..
Not only can the MAKO/Files online be used by the Australian PUBLIC to better protect themselves and their CHILDREN/ families from proven sex offenders, they have many other benefits, including..

DETERRING some offenders = yet another form of prevention..

+ being a useful resource for Australian and overseas Companies-businesses-organisations to assist with screening potential employees/volunteers etc..
+ a useful resource for media outlets/journalists/Investigators/researchers etc..
+ a useful method of constantly lobbying Australian Government/s and politicians to do more to protect the PUBLIC from sexual predators.
"Tougher sentencing for offenders,greater government funding for prevention/better victim assistance and public sex offender registries would be a good foundation to work from."


Name: RAYMOND BARRY CORNWALL

Age: 52 yrs old (2007)

State: NSW - Parramatta

Sentence: Sentenced in 1993 to a minimum 10 yrs jail - served 14 years.

Offence/Other: Raymond Barry Cornwall - Rapist/ Paedophile..Cornwall served 14 years in jail for four sexual assaults at knife point - one of a 13-year-old girl.





Rapists and child molesters use sex offender programs to gain freedom, expert says

Violent rapists such as Jill Meagher's killer, Adrian Bayley, are faking their way through sex offender programs only to reoffend on release from prison, a sexual violence expert has warned.
Bayley - a serial rapist and violent criminal who has a history of threatening to kill women - was given bail twice for a vicious offence while on parole before raping and murdering Jill Meagher.
He admitted after his series of sex offending in 2000-2001, he had "gone through the motions" of a sex offenders program, effectively conning the parole board.
"While I was doing the sex offenders' program I told them what they wanted to hear so I could get out of jail," Bayley, then 30, told the County Court in 2002.
"It worked but it didn't work," Bayley said after pleading guilty to 16 fresh counts of rape.
Stephen Smallbone, professor of Griffith University's Criminology and Criminal Justice school, said rapists and child molesters used sex offender programs to gain freedom.
He said prison and justice authorities put too much reliance on the programs and not enough on risk assessment of offenders in real life "stressful" situations.
Sex offender programs had been a trend in most Australian states since the 1990s.
Prof Smallbone is the co-author of a study of sex offender programs in the Queensland justice system, which measured effectiveness of months of therapy and counselling on inmates.
The study looked at whether participants had increased levels of empathy with their victims, or with children or adult women in general, whether they believed sex was an "entitlement" and how they rated on the "women are deceitful" scale, which measured beliefs that women manipulate and use men.
While rapists of adult women showed improvement on the latter two factors, they did not score well in relating to their victims.
Child sex offenders showed "statistically significant improvement in victim empathy" but for sexual offenders with adult victims there was little improvement.
Corrective Services NSW said it had 66 sex offenders currently undergoing treatment programs and had undertaken a study of 117 participants which showed that 10 had committed further sexual offences within the survey period, although many more had reoffended with a variety criminal charges.
Corrective Services said its psychologists tested sex offenders and studied their behavioural changes to assess whether they had undergone real change.
Prof Smallbone's study showed that sexual offenders who began, but then dropped out of treatment, "may even be more likely to reoffend than those who do not begin treatment in the first place".
Offenders who faked their "successful" treatment were also likely to reoffend. "These kind of programs are only one element of treatment in preventing reoffending," Prof Smallbone said.
"The motivation is obviously to get out of there, but the question is, like in Bayley's case, whether their behaviour once they get out is going to be like the perception of their behaviour while in the prison environment."
He said inmates on the prison programs tried to make themselves "look pretty good", but supervision programs of offenders released on parole relied too heavily on judgments made in a controlled environment.
"These risk assessments are made in inside prison and really need to be done in the context in which the risk occurs - back in the real world where emotional, financial and social circumstances put a person under pressure," Prof Smallbone said.


news.com.au (12-6-2013)
Candace Sutton
http://www.news.com.au/national-news/rapists-and-child-molesters-use-sex-offender-programs-to-gain-freedom-expert-says/story-fncynjr2-1226663158666


Evil rapist could be released

The Supreme Court will decide next month whether another vicious serial rapist is to be released on to the streets, after the bungled release of rapist Raymond Barry Cornwall last week.
The Attorney-General has used the Crimes (Serious Sex Offenders) Act 2006 to apply for the continued detention of John Alan Wilde, 45, who has completed his 16-year prison sentence.
Meanwhile another accused sex offender is coming to Australia. Read more here.
The Supreme Court last week decided to detain Wilde on an "interim basis" until January 24.
The order was made the day after Cornwall breached the conditions of his release, by the Court of Appeal under an extended supervision order, by fleeing on the day of his release. He was recaptured last Friday after a day on the run.
Wilde's history of sexual violence dates back to March 1981, when he raped a woman after forcing his way into her home. Two days later he assaulted a 17-year-old girl.
He was jailed for two years, and attacked again three months after being released on parole.
On September 1983, armed with a knife, he bound, gagged and sexually assaulted a young married woman who was at home with two babies.
Thirteen days after release on parole in October 1991 he forced his way into a woman's home and then stabbed and bashed her before tying her up and raping her.
The sentencing judge said Wilde exuded "a sense of latent, only barely concealed violence, which does not bode well for his future, nor that of the community when he is released".
The Supreme Court hearing heard that Wilde had refused to undergo a sex offenders treatment program in prison.
The court has the power to either grant the application for a 25-month extended detention order so he can undergo treatment, to order Wilde's release under an extended supervision program, or to release him without conditions.
It adjourned the matter for a "risk management plan" to be prepared which would outline how Wilde might be adequately treated and supervised while in the community.

AAP (24-12-2007)
Kara Lawrence


Serial rapist on run after parole release

Raymond Barry Cornwall is a troubled man. He is a pedophile with avoidant personality disorder, and has to take medication to control his libido. He served 14 years in jail for four sexual assaults at knife point - one of a 13-year-old girl.
The State Government tried to keep him in jail and failed. Less than half an hour after he was released on parole on Wednesday, he fled.
Police were last night hunting the 52-year-old. They asked the public to look out for him, but warned not to approach him.
Cornwall finished his minimum sentence in July, but was kept behind bars as the State Government applied to keep him in prison using new laws allowing child sex offenders to be kept in jail beyond their sentence.
A lawyer acting for the Attorney-General argued Cornwall was at a high risk of reoffending. Nothing had changed, he said, in 14 years. Cornwall also required intensive medical care, which could not be guaranteed outside jail.
But Cornwall's lawyer suggested an extended supervision plan, with strict conditions such as a job at a bakery, a monitoring anklet that would set of an alarm if he strayed where he should not, and the support of his brother.
In September, the Supreme Court ruled he should stay behind bars for another eight months. Justice Peter Hall also ordered him to complete a special program for sex offenders, and said he needed tailored medical assistance.
Cornwall was considered a high-risk offender who had a one-in-three chance of reoffending within five years.
But on Wednesday the Court of Appeal overturned that decision. It noted that experts agreed an extended supervision order would provide enough protection.
The court set strict conditions. He had to wear an electronic monitoring device, inform authorities of his daily movements in advance on a weekly basis, and be at his address in Parramatta - believed not to be his brother's - between 9pm and 6am.
He must also accept psychiatric treatment, including antilibidinal medication, and not attend places frequented by children. At 3pm, after the ruling, Corrective Services escorted him from Long Bay Correctional Centre to Parramatta.
At 5.49pm, an electric monitor was fitted to his ankle. Officers told him about his release conditions, and left. At 6.18pm, Cornwall fled. The anklet was the kind that alerted authorities to unauthorised movements, but does not track prisoners.
Police say Cornwall is about 175 centimetres tall and has a light build - he weighs 66 kilograms. He has brown hair and Anglo Saxon heritage.
He has a tattoo on his left forearm with the words "Ray Liz".
Cornwall carried out his attacks in the early 1990s. When he was arrested in Sydney's south-west in 1993, he was 38 years old and unemployed.

www.brisbanetimes.com.au (21-12-2007)
Jordan Baker
http://www.brisbanetimes.com.au/news/national/serial-rapist-on-run-after-parole-release/2007/12/20/1197740472475.html






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