Forced to ask for 14 years for Alex Pompa

Forced to ask for 14 years for Alex Pompa
Forced to ask for 14 years for Alex Pompa

The prosecutor Alessandro Aghemo said he was forced to ask for 14 years in prison for Alex Pompa, the 20-year-old who killed his father on 30 April 2020 in Collegno, in the province of Turin, to save his mother from yet another family quarrel. However, he invited the Court of Assizes to “raise a question of constitutional legitimacy on the rule that prevents the prevalence of numerous extenuating circumstances from being granted”.

Alex with his lawyer

Fourteen years in prison, no less, for Alex Pompa, the 20-year-old who killed a Collegno, in the province of Turin, the father to save the mother from yet another family quarrel. The pm Alessandro Aghemo, in making his request to the judges of the Assize Court, he said he was “forced” to propose such a high sentence for him and invited the same Corte di Assise to raise a question of constitutional legitimacy on the rule that prevents the granting of prevalence of the numerous extenuating circumstances.

Giuseppe Pompa he was 52 when he was killed by his son Alex. She has been described as an “obsessive, aggressive, harassing and problematic” person. The wife, Maria Caiola, she said in the courtroom that in the hours before the murder she had been called “101 times” by him out of jealousy, adding that over the months she and the children recorded her constant outbursts “because we thought he was going to kill us“. Alex, who the prosecutor himself defined as” a good boy, serious and studious “, intervened in the dispute on April 30, 2020 and hit his father 34 times with 6 different knives. Then he himself alerted the rescue and confessed everything to the police An appraisal defined the young man suffering from one post-traumatic syndrome caused by paternal behavior.

According to the prosecutor, the harassment and harassment were “emphasized” during the trial. “Giuseppe – he observed – behaved in an unjustifiable way, but he paid with his life. A penalty higher than he would have deserved”. The magistrate, however, added that “he was the architect of the suffering of his son” and called into question the generic mitigating circumstances and provocation ‘by accumulation’. “But the code – he concluded – prevents me from asking for the prevalence of extenuating circumstances over the aggravating circumstance of the family relationship and therefore a lower penalty. Judges should evaluate whether this rule is reasonable”.

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Forced years Alex Pompa

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