“Arthur’s law,” which advocates that child murderers be executed in prison, is supported by Boris

“Arthur’s law,” which advocates that child murderers be executed in prison, is supported by Boris

Boris Johnson would introduce stronger terms for child murders in the wake of the killing of the six-year-old in Solihull by his father and stepmother.

Anyone convicted of the premeditated murder of an infant should be given "full life orders," he has declared.

There should be no leniency for those who plan and carry out the murder of a child, Prime Minister David Cameron told the Sun.
Since such terrible crimes begin with whole-life orders, we're enforcing tougher laws to prevent this from happening again.'

There is already a review of Emma Tustin, 32, and Thomas Hughes, 29, to assess if their sentences were too mild, by the Attorney General.

Hughes was sentenced to 21 years in prison for manslaughter, while Tustin was sentenced to life in prison for murder.

Court heard about Arthur's maltreatment, starvation, and poisoning before he died of a brain damage during the trial for his murderers.
Family handout photo of Arthur Labinjo-Hughes released by West Midlands Police. In the brutal murder of her six-year-old stepson Arthur Labinjo-Hughes, Emma Tustin was sentenced to life in prison at Coventry Crown Court, with a minimum term of 29 years. Friday, December 3, 2021 is the release date. PA Imagery. See the PA storey for further information. ADVOCATE Arthur Credit for this image should read as follows: AFP/PA Wire Family Handout Note to Editors: This photo may only be used for reporting on events, things, or people shown in the image or facts specified in the caption, and only for reporting on those events, things, or people shown in the photo at the time of the photo. The copyright holder may require additional authorization before the image can be used again.
In the hands of 'evil,' Arthur sustained a catastrophic brain injury that would prove fatal. Tustin is the name of the town (Picture: PA)

In the words of Peter Halcrow, Arthur's 61-year-old maternal grandpa, the two should "never see the daylight."

He told the BBC that they had done a 'heinous crime' by killing a 'defenceless, innocent child'.

According to him, "I wouldn't give them a second of my time and I wouldn't want them to see daylight ever again."

Lawmakers are now debating the controversial Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill in the House of Representatives.
Planned and actual murder of a kid will be brought in line with the most heinous offences against children by the government.

Only individuals convicted of kidnapping and murdering a child, or of murdering a youngster for sexual purposes, are currently sentenced to life in prison.

Madeleine Halcrow, Arthur's grandmother, claimed the two men convicted of his murder had showed "no regret, no sympathy" and have been dubbed "depraved, cruel, torturing, nasty, cunning creatures" by the press.

Both of the boy's grandparents claim that despite "alarm bells ringing" regarding the boy's safety, no one intervened.

Before he was sent to live with his father and stepmother as the UK went into lockdown in March 2020, Mrs Halcrow described her grandson as 'the happiest boy.'

She expressed her displeasure with the organisations that were in charge of ensuring his safety.

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