Charles Bronson is likely to face punishment from prison authorities

Charles Bronson is likely to face punishment from prison authorities

Charles Bronson, a notorious prisoner with a long history of violence and hostage-taking, is likely to face punishment from prison authorities after being secretly filmed for a new documentary. The documentary, entitled “Bronson: Fit To Be Free?”, aired on Channel 4 over two nights and featured a conversation between Bronson and George Bamby-Salvador, who claims to be his son. During the conversation, Bamby-Salvador urges Bronson to show remorse for a former prison teacher hostage-taking at an upcoming parole hearing. Ministry of Justice sources have suggested that this will likely result in the revocation of some of Bronson’s privileges and harm his chances of parole.

Bronson, who has 17 convictions for violent offenses and has taken 11 hostages over the course of his criminal career, has previously been given a minimum term of four years in prison for taking a prison teacher hostage for 43 hours in 2000. In the documentary, Bronson claims that he has turned his life around and is “anti-crime” and “anti-violent.” However, he has made seven failed parole appeals and appealed his life sentence in 2004. His hearing is set for March 6 and 8, and the parole board has stated that they will undertake a thorough review.

The documentary also features an interview with Phil Danielson, the prison art teacher who Bronson kidnapped in 1999, and who has been diagnosed with PTSD and acute anxiety disorder. He argues that Bronson needs to show documented remorse for his actions before he is released. Bronson has recently launched a new exhibition of his art, which he hopes will demonstrate his fitness for release. If released, he plans to move to Devon, near where Bamby-Salvador lives, and live in a caravan making art.

Bronson has been diagnosed with antisocial personality disorder and paranoid personality disorder and has spent time in England’s three special psychiatric hospitals. Despite his violent history, his son argues that he should be given the chance to show that he is no longer a threat to the public. Criminal forensic psychologist Kerry Daynes suggests that the violent reoffending rate for prisoners over the age of 70 is nil, but warns that Bronson might be an exception to that rule.

»Charles Bronson is likely to face punishment from prison authorities«

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