'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
where possible,occupation,offence-s committed,sentence received by the court, and last known
(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..
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
+ 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."
Serial Rapist Wins Appeal
SADISTIC serial rapist Jason
Charles Buckley, who terrorised
the communities of Toowoomba
and Dalby before his arrest in
April 2000, could be released back
into the community within 10
Queensland’s Court of Appeal
yesterday set aside the “indefinite
sentence” imposed on Buckley
in September 2003.
Under an indefinite sentence,
Buckley, now 37, would never be
released from jail until a board of
experts — including a panel of
psychiatrists and a judge — was
satisfied he was no longer a
threat to the community.
With the removal of indefinite
sentence, the former Dalby man
is now subject to the nominal 22-
year jail term imposed by District
Court Judge Warren Howell at
Buckley was declared a “serious
and violent offender”,
meaning he must serve 80% of the
sentence, but having already
served almost eight years jail
since his arrest, he could walk
free in less than 10 years.
Before his arrest in April 2000,
residents of Dalby and Toowoomba
had lived in fear knowing a serial
rapist was in their midst after
the brutal attacks on a 20-yearold
in Dalby, a 67-year-old in her
Toowoomba home, and a 15-yearold
girl in Toowoomba’s Queens
Park — the most brutal attack of
At sentence, Judge Howell said
he doubted defence claims Buckley
was remorseful, pointing to
reports he had boasted about the
attacks during subsequent interviews.
Psychiatric reports put before
Judge Howell pointed to Buckley
delving into voyeurism as a teenager,
a “peeping tom” at age 15.
He descended further into a
world of perversion which included
bestiality — having sex with
animals — and Judge Howell noted
Buckley had likened raping
the women to his experiences
with animals which included
horses, sheep and goats.
The Mental Health Tribunal rejected
Buckley’s plea of insanity.
In imposing the indefinite sentence,
Judge Howell had wondered
what might have happened
had Buckley not been caught
when he was.
“One cannot speculate on
whether, if there were further incidents,
that the life of a (woman)
might be at risk,” the judge said
at the time.
However, in his judgment yesterday,
Justice John Muir pointed
to provisions under legislation
such as the Dangerous Prisoners
(Sexual Offenders) Act as having
safeguards in place for the protection of the community.
“Having regard to these considerations
and to the Attorney-
General’s ability, should it be
thought that the applicant (Buckley)
represents a ‘serious danger
to the community’, to seek either
a continuing detention order or a
supervision order before the applicant’s
release into the community,
I do not consider ‘the extraordinary
step of imposing an
indefinite sentence’ to be justified,”
Justice Muir said.
In a unanimous decision, Justices
Fraser and Mullins agreed.
Victims brutally violated
BEFORE his arrest in April 2000, psychopath
Jason Charles Buckley had terrorised
Darling Downs communities and left
three women brutally violated.
When DNA examinations alerted police
the three women were victims of the same
man, the hunt for a serial rapist began and
a definite unease spread throughout the
region — particularly in Toowoomba and
His first victim was a 20-year-old woman
walking alone on a Dalby street at 4am,
March 6, 1999.
Buckley grabbed her from behind,
forced her to the ground before wrapping
the strap of her shoulder bag around her
neck, choking her, then forcing her to a secluded
part of Pratten Park where he repeatedly
He threatened to kill the woman if she
moved while he left the scene.
His second victim was a 67-year-old woman
with mental health issues who was
asleep in bed when Buckley broke into her
east Toowoomba home about 5am, October
After attacking the woman in her bedroom,
Buckley dragged her outside into
the yard and raped her in pouring rain.
Buckley’s third victim was a 15-year-old
schoolgirl walking home from a party in
Toowoomba about 1am, January 20, 2000.
As she walked past the Margaret/Hume
streets intersection, Buckley approached
from behind and chased the girl, tackling
her — snapping the girl’s upper leg bone.
Despite her pleas and cries of pain,
Buckley dragged the girl into a Queens
Park drainway and repeatedly raped her,
slapping the girl’s face and head when he
thought she had looked at his face at one
In all, Buckley pleaded guilty to five
counts of rape, and one each of burglary
with violence, indecent assault and causing
grievous bodily harm.
The District Court awarded each of the
three women the maximum available
$75,000 criminal compensation.
Toowoomba solicitor Nick Smith, of Bernays
Lawyers, represented all three victims
in their compensation applications.
Mr Smith told The Chronicle yesterday
the removal of Buckley’s indefinite sentence
would in no way impact on the victims’
criminal compensation payouts.
The Chronicle (8-3-2008)