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Bulger killer Jon Venables held over child porn claims
Richard Ford, Home Correspondent
March 8, 2010

Jon Venables, one of the killers of James Bulger, was recalled to custody over a claim about child pornography.
Ministers have refused to confirm allegations that he is in prison on suspicion of committing child-porn offences. It has also been claimed that probation officers were concerned that he had been disclosing his real name.
A spokesman for the Ministry of Justice said: “We cannot confirm or deny anything with regard to this.”
The Government is standing firm over its refusal to comment on the reasons behind the decision to recall Venables, 27, to custody for fear of compromising an ongoing investigation into the alleged crime.
However Jack Straw, the Justice Secretary, has confirmed that Venables was returned to custody by the Probation Service because of a serious allegation rather than a simple or technical breach of the conditions under which he was released.
Mr Straw said yesterday that his refusal to disclose the reasons for the recall was backed by the Director of Public Prosecutions and the police.
“We all feared that a premature disclosure of information would undermine the integrity of the criminal justice process, including the investigation and potential prosecution of individual(s),” he said.
He added: “Our motivation throughout has been solely to ensure that some extremely serious allegations are properly investigated and that justice is done.”
Mr Straw was supported by David Blunkett, the former Home Secretary, and fellow ministers who warned that discussions of Venables’ alleged crime could jeopardise any future legal proceedings and that he would find it impossible to get a fair trial if his past was revealed in court.
Mr Blunkett said: “The separation between judges and politicians is critical. The idea that we should abandon it in this case is understandable coming from James’s immediate family.
“Even with a general election pending, the Government cannot and must not bend on this — not least because, if Venables has committed a further crime, then that victim and their family deserve their day in court.”
Harriet Harman, the Leader of the Commons, said: “We don’t want anything to happen whereby they can’t be brought to a trial because it is said that they can’t get a fair trial because all the media reporting has been prejudiced.”
Denise Fergus, James’s mother, said that Venables should lose his anonymity if he is convicted of a new offence.Mrs Fergus has demanded to know why Venables was put back in jail and is expected to meet Mr Straw to discuss the matter later this week. She is unlikely to be told the reason that Venables is back in custody.
Venables and Robert Thompson were only 10 when they battered two-year-old James to death in Liverpool 17 years ago. They were both released on lifelong licence in 2001 with new identities. The licence requires them to obey strict conditions, such as not contacting each other or returning to the city where James was killed. Experts said that giving the pair new identities and personal histories would put them under huge psychological strain in addition to the burden of dealing with having killed a toddler. Ian Cumming, a consultant forensic psychiatrist, said: “Double lives are a burden for people.”