Yesterday's release of the Missing Women Commission of Inquiry report was an emotional event that did little to guarantee justice for victims.
A nurse who knew many of Vancouver's missing women and claims to have rescued a sex worker from Pickton will testify, alongside ex-mayor Philip Owen and ex-premier Ujjal Dosanjh.
Last April, as lawyers prepared for an inquiry into the Pickton investigation, retired street nurse Bonnie Fournier was told to expect a call. Nine days remain, and she's still waiting.
Robert Pickton's brother lived on their pig farm when women were being killed there, but he and 19 other requested witnesses have never been called to testify at the inquiry.
As the Missing Women Inquiry hit its last weeks – mired in claims of sexism, racism and illegitimacy – 15 excluded organizations called for national and international action.
With only 16 hearing days left in the missing women inquiry, relatives of Robert Pickton's victims called for an extension, but BC won't budge on its inquiry deadline.
The Pickton inquiry faced a new setback today, as the lawyer for Aboriginal interests quit – the latest in a string of boycotts and criticisms which some say has cost the commission its legitimacy.
Dawn Crey disappeared from the Downtown Eastside 12 years ago. After two days of RCMP testimony, her brother is calling for an apology.
The author of a 2002 report praising RCMP for its efforts to catch serial killer Robert Pickton stood by his conclusions, despite admitting more could have been done in hindsight.
Brushed off by the missing persons unit. Denied even her murdered daughter's possession or photos. A mother speaks out at the Missing Women Inquiry today.