Dating kristen dalton
For Vannatter, the lesson in Polanski’s long flight from justice is that celebrities enjoy special privileges in the legal system—a subject on which he possesses a unique vantage point. in 1996 and moved, part-time, to a farm he bought in Indiana, said.
Seventeen years after arresting Polanski, Vannatter, with his partner Tom Lange, led the investigation of the murder of O. Simpson’s ex-wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend Ronald Goldman. “I never believed in that.”It is easy to see why Vannatter and many others find such a moral in Polanski’s story.
“By the time we got back to the station house, he told me he had had sex with her.” (The question of exactly when Polanski first admitted having sex with Gailey is a matter of dispute.)But the case did not end there, and, almost thirty-three years later, it’s still not over.
Last week, Polanski’s lawyers provided the deed to his apartment in Paris, the final piece of security to raise .5 million for a bail package that had been approved by the local courts.
Under the terms of the arrangement, Polanski was then released to house arrest at his chalet, known as Milky Way, in the Swiss ski resort of Gstaad, having spent sixty-seven days in a Zurich detention center.
(Simpson was acquitted.) “I just think that celebrities get a sweetheart deal, more than the average guy does,” Vannatter, who retired from the L. Polanski has enjoyed a comfortable exile in Europe, where until this year he not only avoided prison but continued to make films.
For decades, his conviction for a felony sex crime existed mostly as a footnote in a long and eventful life.
On that visit, in the late sixties, Polanski discovered that Gstaad was, he wrote in an autobiography, “the finishing school capital of the world [with] hundreds of fresh-faced, nubile young girls of all nationalities.” At the time, “Kathy, Madeleine, Sylvia and others whose names I forget played a fleeting but therapeutic role in my life. At this age, Polanski wrote, the girls “were more beautiful, in a natural, coltish way, than they ever would be again.” The autobiography, “Roman, by Polanski,” was published in 1984, seven years after his guilty plea, and suggests a lack of contrition about his actions.