Members of the Ottawa Police Emergency Services Unit are walking down the train line that crosses McCarthy Road looking for evidence from the slaughter of the Nasiba and Asma A-Noor sisters.
A man who killed his two sisters who was not responsible was responsible for Monday for a double homicide in December 2016, with a court hearing having experienced visual and audio animation and feeling "assaulted on monster children. "
Musab A-Noor pleaded guilty because of a mental disorder for the costs of a murder set against him after he threw his two sisters, Asma A-Noor, 32 and Nasiba A-Noor, 29.
In December 2016, Musab, then 29, was living with a mother and three sisters in a town house on McCarthy Road. He had had three previous discussions with the police, each for mental health reasons. Only a month ago, his family took him to see a doctor. Another visit had to plan.
On Tuesday 16 March, a third sister left the airline airport to British Columbia to visit the family. He lost his flight and returned to the family home where he found that she were siblings, Asthma and Nasiba. I've been drowned again and again.
Somali's community recalled that the slaughtered sisters were "influential and inspirational." Nasiba was teaching Islamic studies for women at the Tarbiyah Learning Center in Nepean.
Those in their lives indicated their dedication to the family, the community and Qur 's.
As news about the major police homicides and homicides at the southern end of the city broke on Friday night, correspondents arrived at the scene. Aedan Helmer, a correspondent with this newspaper, saw Musab standing on train trails away from home. Musab had her hands in her pockets and dressed inappropriately for cold December. Helmer informed the police who had arrested Musab.
Musab "had a significant psychiatric difficulty and stress," said Deputy Attorney Attorney Brian Holowka told the court.
Samir Adam's defense lawyer told the court that his client was "seriously ill at the time".
After accused, Musab was catatic and considered unsuitable for a test. I was eventually sent for medical treatment. A court has previously heard that the treatment includes sedative and anti-psychotic drugs. But again when the medication began to come into force, Musab forced intense depression, which "was deprived of the ability to contribute or direct a counselor," said Holowka. It was still unsuitable for a test.
Superior Justice Court Lynn Ratushny's court said he was a "clear crystal" of medical evidence and assessments filed in the case that Musab was suffering from "thinking of acute psychotic minds."
Ratushny told Musab that he "had been a terrible tragedy for you and your family." He offered his sympathy to him.
"Thank you," he said.
Musab will remain at the Royal Ottawa Mental Health Center and will be monitored by the Ontario Review Board, the body that oversees anyone who has not been responsible or is not inappropriate to stand in trial for offenses due to mental disorder.
It will also present a DNA sample that will be stored in a database.
Leading a leader in the police as researchers in the South. Kevin Jacobs said the tragic cause had "destroyed a family."
"A-Noor family failed to deal with the terrible events that happened at home on December 16, 2016."
The review board will determine the scope and duration of Musab's treatment and will consider risk factors before leaving the community, says Jacobs.
"It's sad that Musab's actions have taken away the lives of her sisters Asma and Nasiba away, the people he was looking up and promising," said Jacobs.
A-Noor's family continues to ask for privacy.
ALSO IN THE NEWS:
Sign up now: Town hall telephone on amendments to use Ontario, mobile phone, in classrooms
& I can not see & # 39; (and other stumbling excuses from police traffic