PATRICK DIEBEL Sentenced to 5 Year Prison in US For Child Sex Crimes After Plea.

APRIL 21, 2022 – Patrick Diebel had it just about all in Cornwall. VP at Morbern and perks, like travelling. He also apparently had a penchant for sex with under age girls and will now has pled guilty according to documents.

The defense argued for House arrest, but at the end of the day Mr. Diebel ended up with 5 years which is a much longer sentence than our Canadian Courts would have dealt him.

No word if Canadian authorities are investigating Morbern officials who are alleged to have attempted to cover up when other allegations occurred in Ontario?

Is the Canadian Justice System Soft on Crime?

View Results

Loading ... Loading ...

This begs today’s poll question? Are Canadian Courts soft on crime?


  1. Our court system in Canada is a disgrace. Victims of domestic violence or sexual assaults rarely get justice. Crimes rates are so high in Canada because our legal/court (I refuse to call it the justice system) rarely punish criminals and certainly not with what would be an appropriate sentence that fits the crime. The youth court is worse because there is little to no consequence for youth crimes, and certainly no justice for their victims. Youth criminals learn from the system that they can commit crimes and there will be little to no consequence. Our system is a joke, and a complete let down for many many victims. The system Re victimizes many victims despite there being a victims bill of rights, and when victims/witnesses are on the stand and their rights are infringed upon during (before/ after) court proceedings, there is no one to turn to, no one objects during proceedings when the victim is having their rights stepped all over. It’s a shameful system. Too bad we don’t adopt the USA system.

  2. So true. I agree with your outlook on the Canadian Justice System. If the same case had been handled in Canada, Mr. Diebel would have received community service hours and house arrest. As well, his victim(s) would have been re-victimized during the trial and made to relive the traumatic experience. Often the offender has more rights and protection compared to the victim.

  3. The courts in Canada have failings, but the notion of adopting the USA system? …No thanks, the United States justice system has one foot in the cave and is as corrupt as the politics that are its life blood.

    First off, each state is literally a political state independent of the others, except where reined in by an open to interpretation 250 year old guide book (i.e. the constitution), and — given their right to enforce the law up to and including execution (depending on the crime) — there are 50 ways to Sunday to snuff out a human life should they choose (as many do).

    Secondly, sheriffs, prosecutors and judges are by and large elected in a more or less public popularity/opinion contest, swayed by money, bigotry, self-interest, religion, and ignorance… just like their other political campaigns.

    Thirdly, the penal system is overwhelmingly a commercial hell pit operation, where vengeance and profit go hand in hand with corrupt judges quick to lock up anyone but the privileged. The notion of weighing punishment, deterrence and rehabilitation when pronouncing a sentence is lost somewhere in a whirlwind of wrath, retribution, power, and money.

    We’ve got some fixing to do in Canada, but not in the fashion of America where wrath and retribution seem to be the maxim.

  4. Simon, your response sounds more like “your opinions” and not much in the way of facts. Unless you have been a victim through the Canadian system and experienced it’s many failings, you would want changes, and having a system like the American one in the case of what the above article was about is far better than the Canadian system which would of probably given that guy probation. Our system is a farce for victims, just look at the supreme court declaring consecutive parole sentences unconstitutional.
    The Supreme Court said the law violated the Charter of Rights and Freedoms that guarantees against cruel and unusual treatment because it can deny offenders a realistic possibility of being granted parole before they die. What about the cruel and unusual punishment the victim suffered and will suffer the rest of their life?
    Our system is by far a bigger mess than the USA.
    Simon you clearly have not been a victim either directly or indirectly, nor have you gone through the Canadian system as a victim, where you have and been shown you are worth less and the person who committed the crime against you has more rights.

Leave a Reply