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Father jailed for punching newborn son to death
A Melbourne father has been sentenced to eight years in jail for punching and shaking his newborn baby to death.
Douglas Paul D'Aloisio, 31, killed his six-week-old son Jackson in February last year after bashing
the boy up to three times a week.
D'Aloisio pleaded guilty to manslaughter and told police he started shaking his son and hitting him
on the head and chest from when the baby was three-weeks-old.
He said he would get sick of the boy whining and wanted time to relax with his wife.
A psychologist told the court D'Aloisio suffers from obsessive compulsive disorder and depression,
and these combined with a stressful job and deteriorating relationship with his wife was tantamount
to a balloon ready to burst.
The judge sentenced him to eight years in jail, with a minimum of five years.
Father To Stand Trial Over Baby's Death
A Melbourne man has been committed to stand trial for
the murder of his infant son, who was found dead in his cot.
The committal hearing for
Douglas Paul D'Aloisio, 30,
of Lilydale, was told his son's death was initially
considered to be a case of sudden infant death syndrome.
But an autopsy by Dr Linda Isles, performed shortly
after baby Jackson Bailey D'Aloisio died on February 22,
found he had rib fractures and bleeding at the base of his brain.
In evidence today, Dr Isles said the six-week-old baby
had no outward signs of abuse and appeared to be healthy.
But the child's internal injuries were consistent with
being shaken and possibly having suffered a blow to the
head, she said.
"Some authors contest that you cannot get those injuries
by shaking alone," Dr Isles told the court.
"In young infants, you don't often have evidence of
impact ... their skull is quite malleable."
Dr Isles said she believed the head injuries caused the
baby to go into respiratory arrest.
Under questioning by defence lawyer Megan Tittensor, Dr
Isles said the baby showed signs he was coming down with
a cold, and had the early signs of pneumonia.
She could not rule out that the respiratory arrest was a
side effect of cough medicine.
But, she said: "I believe the head injury is a significant
injury and it could not occur in the process of resuscitation."
Mr D'Aloisio appeared on the verge of tears as he sat in the
dock. He opted to reserve his plea.
Magistrate Ronald Wright remanded Mr D'Aloisio to reappear in
Victoria's Supreme Court on December 6.
Herald Sun (9-9-2005)
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