Marco Muzzo, drunk driver who was convicted of killing three children and their grandparents in northern Toronto in 2015, declined on Wednesday.
At the emotional password board meeting in Gravenhurst, Onta, where Muzzo is kept in Beaver Creek's minimum security prison, now a 32-year-old said he feels "terrible" for an accident.
The password board panel quickly denied its first parole appeal, setting in just 20 minutes that they "did not believe [Muzzo’s] the risk is manageable. "
Password board member Kevin Korkoran said in prisoners' hearing room: "We do not doubt your regret. It's clear that this is a very difficult issue that you could deal with."
I do not receive relief from this eternity and despair.– Jennifer Neville-lake, mother of children killed in an accident
Muzzo was sentenced to death for 10 years behind bars in March 2016 after he was convicted of four injured driving conditions, causing death on killing children of Lake Neville – Daniel, 9, Harrison, 5 and Milly, 2 – and their grandfather Gary Neville , 65 years old, four months before the Vaughan crash.
"I know what I'm experiencing, it's a pond of a fall compared to what they are experiencing," Muzzo told the commission to fight tears. "It's hard for me to forgive myself, I never want it happen."
Muzzo denies drinking alcohol
Muzzo has repeatedly denied that he had problems with excessive use of alcohol, despite the fact that he had made the blame for deteriorating at the time of the September 2015 crash.
According to a single case report, he was found to have a blood alcohol level almost three times the legitimate limit on Ontario.
Corcoran stressed that this is a serious matter.
"I find it difficult to look at the collision of 2015, in which four people were killed, alcohol was definitely a significant factor," he said in his decision.
"You spoil your progress, which may be different to you, underestimating your problem of substance abuse, if not abusive."
At a three-hour hearing Corcoran argued that Muzzo did not pay attention to his history of drinking alcohol when he chose to hide the heated 2012 incident in which he was accused of being poisoned by society outside the Vaughan strip club. The fee was later reduced.
Muzzo and a friend began to fight bouncers and threatened their lives after they were denied entry. Muzzo was arrested, Corcoran said in the board, and continued to be "militant" and tried to squeeze the windows while the cop was at the back of the cruiser.
"It's pretty extreme," Corcoran said, pointing out that interactions talk about history.
"I'm not dependent"
Earlier, Muzzo had informed the commission that he chose to stop participating in a 12-degree program with the assistance of Anonymous Alcoholics in prison and did not seek professional help without taking mental advice into the chapel.
"I firmly believe that I'm not dependent," said Muzzo.
Lynn Dubciak, his password, told the commission that Muzzo did not meet the prison conditions for drug use because he did not meet the requirements.
The Muzzo lawyer, Michael Mandelcorn, has offered conditions beyond 12 years of driving bans. This included drinking alcohol or visiting a licensed institution.
"I should know better"
Muzzo, then 29, just returned home from his long-awaited half-way to Miami. He recognized four alcoholic beverages on a personal plane after dinner. "I felt good, but there was so little groginess," he said.
He lifted the Jeep Grand Cherokee from the Toronto Pearson International Airport car park and left for rural roads to their homes in Vaughan.
"I do not think that my decision at that moment was as good as possible," he told his colleague on Wednesday. "I should know better, but I took the opportunity."
Still, Muzzo's alcohol was not the only reason, a witness to the crash scene told the police that he was a glassy man.
He argued that the "shock" of how to see what he did to family members in Neville-Lake hit him.
"This is something that I can not forget," said Muzzo. He has been diagnosed with an average post-traumatic stress disorder.
"Life of poverty and despair"
Jennifer Neville Lake, the baby mother killed by Muzot, opened the hearing with a gut-inducing impostor statement saying, "I'm not getting a rebate from this tribulation of sorrow and despair."
Neville-Lake had urged Facebook supporters to write a letter to the board, pointing out how her family story had affected them.
Corcoran said that people had sent "significant" letters and more than 13,000 had signed an online request that was taken into account in the decision to refuse the password.
"I've done a terrible thing. I seized the family and I see why people are angry," Muzzo said on Wednesday.
Although Neville-Lake told reporters after the hearing, she was "a little surprised" at the outcome, she said she would not return her family.
"It does not change my case. I'm still going home in an empty house and looking at the urns," she said.
"There is no victory, no victory."
In two months, Muzzo can challenge today's decision. According to the Canadian Correctional Service, he may once again apply for a password and full leave. The National Password Board does not have to review its request for another five years, because he was responsible for the death of four people.
"I do not want to have more victims. I do not want any more tragedy," said Muzzo's board.
According to the 2017 Canadian Business Magazine, the Muzzo family, owned by Drywall, Marel Contractors, is one of the richest in Canada with a value of over $ 1.8 billion.
Muzzo became director of Marel Contractors, with projects throughout Toronto, including Liberty Village Village and Adelaide Hotel, formerly known as Trump International Hotel and Tower.