Sam K (from the Fan Cult) "My fucking hooray is as of December 2020 I am two years clean from self-harm. And on-top of that I graduate from college this year!"
themoonismygirlfriend (on Instagram) "For the past year of school I'm been scrambling to improve my grades. Well this hard work paid off because I am graduating with a 5.3 GPA! And found out I got into my dream school, the University of Florida!"
Trina (from the Fan Cult) "My fucking hooray today is that I just finished paying off a huge loan I took out to pay off my credit card debt."
bday_23 (on Instagram) "My fucking hooray is that I just got home from getting my first dose of the Covid vaccine! I have been teaching my 2nd graders in person 5 days a week since August and this is the first time I've had any sense of peace all school year. Shout out to all my fellow teachers—we are kicking ass and doing the very best we can!"
"The White House Farm murders took place near the village of Tolleshunt D'Arcy, Essex, England, United Kingdom, during the night of 6–7 August 1985. Nevill and June Bamber were shot and killed inside their farmhouse at White House Farm along with their adopted daughter, Sheila Caffell, and Sheila's six-year-old twin sons, Daniel and Nicholas Caffell. The only surviving member of June and Nevill's immediate family was their adopted son, Jeremy Bamber, then 24 years old, who said he had been at home a few miles away when the shooting took place.
Police initially believed that Sheila, diagnosed with schizophrenia, had fired the shots then turned the gun on herself. But weeks after the murders Jeremy's ex-girlfriend told police that he had implicated himself. The prosecution argued that, motivated by a large inheritance, Bamber had shot the family with his father's semi-automatic rifle, then placed the gun in his unstable sister's hands to make it look like a murder–suicide. A silencer, the prosecution said, was on the rifle and would have made it too long, they argued, for Sheila's fingers to reach the trigger to shoot herself. Bamber was convicted of five counts of murder in October 1986 by a 10–2 majority verdict, sentenced to a minimum of twenty-five years, and informed in 1994 that he would never be released. The Court of Appeal upheld the verdict in 2002.
Jeremy protested his innocence throughout, although his extended family - who gained financially from Jeremy's conviction - remained convinced of his guilt. Between 2004 and 2012, his lawyers submitted several unsuccessful applications to the Criminal Cases Review Commission, arguing that the silencer might not have been used during the killings, that the crime scene may have been damaged then reconstructed, that crime-scene photographs were taken weeks after the murders, and that the time of Sheila's death had been miscalculated.
A key issue was whether Jeremy had received a call from his father that night to say Sheila had "gone berserk" with a gun. Jeremy said that he did, that he alerted police, and that Sheila fired the final shot while he and the officers were standing outside the house. It became a central plank of the prosecution's case that the father had made no such call, and that the only reason Jeremy would have lied about it—indeed, the only way he could have known about the shootings when he alerted the police—was that he was the killer himself..."
— Source White House Farm Murders Wikipedia
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