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Australia 'Who isn't sad when they lose their dad?' Ivan Milat's love child breaks her silence on her father's slow and painful death saying it's left her 'depressed - as she insists the killer was FRAMED

15:25  28 october  2019
15:25  28 october  2019 Source:   dailymail.co.uk

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Video provided by A Current Affair

Ivan Milat's love child has revealed she's 'depressed' after losing her serial killer father to cancer - even though he was never there for her.

Lynise Milat, a supermarket attendant, broke her silence on her strained relationship with her father after he died at Sydney's Long Bay Jail on Sunday morning.

The 51-year-old told The Daily Telegraph: 'I am really depressed over the whole thing … Everything about Ivan made me depressed.

'Bloody beauty': Families of Ivan Milat's victims relieved

  'Bloody beauty': Families of Ivan Milat's victims relieved The families of Ivan Milat's victims feel his death will allow them to move on with their lives. The notorious Australian serial killer died at Long Bay Hospital early this morning after a battle with oesophagus and stomach cancer. He was 74.After Nine senior crime reporter Simon Bouda received the news this morning, he spoke with Ian Clarke, the father of British backpacker Caroline Clarke, 21, who was murdered by Milat in 1992 with her friend Joanne Walters, 22."He didn't know and he said, 'Simon no matter how Christian one might be you can't help but be glad that this has happened'," Bouda said.

'He was my dad … who isn't sad when they lose their dad?'

She explained she felt depressed despite knowing Milat was 'never there' for her.

While most of the world won't mourn the 74-year-old's death, Lynise said she did not feel the same about the passing, adding she was 'OK but not really'.

Lynise said she has been unable to go out in public due to her connection with the serial killer but she 'finally can' now.

Milat was convicted in 1996 for the murder of seven backpackers in the Belanglo State Forest, south of Sydney, between 1989 and 1992.

He maintained his innocence until the end and his claim of innocence has been supported by members of his family, including Lynise.

She said: 'He was framed, they (police) were desperate to find the person.'

Feuding brothers, affairs and a fake story: the unravelling of Ivan Milat

  Feuding brothers, affairs and a fake story: the unravelling of Ivan Milat The jury didn't buy Milat's defence that it must have been one of his brothers who committed the murders, and Milat was sentenced to die in jail. He continued to maintain his innocence to the end.

a man riding on the back of a truck: Lynise Milat, a supermarket attendant, broke her silence on her strained relationship with Milat after he died at Sydney's Long Bay Jail on Sunday morning. Pictured: Milat© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Lynise Milat, a supermarket attendant, broke her silence on her strained relationship with Milat after he died at Sydney's Long Bay Jail on Sunday morning. Pictured: Milat

Lynise is the love child of a secret relationship between Milat and her mother Marilyn Milat-Tempest, who was dating the serial killer's brother Boris at the time.

Marilyn said Milat was loved by everyone who knew him.

Milat's brother Boris, who is the only member of the family to publicly denounce the killer, told 60 Minutes it was a 'big relief' that Milat was dead.

'This man is just an evil right to the last bone of him. He was dead to me a long time ago,' Boris said.

'Australia is rid of one of the notorious serial killers, psychopaths.'

a man talking on a cell phone: Ivan Milat pictured in May when he was transferred from prison to receive treatment in a public hospital for cancer which claimed his life on Sunday morning© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Ivan Milat pictured in May when he was transferred from prison to receive treatment in a public hospital for cancer which claimed his life on Sunday morning

Milat's victims were English backpackers Caroline Clarke, 21, and Joanne Walters 22; Melbourne couple James Gibson and Deborah Everist, both 19; and German backpackers Simone Schmidl, 20, Gabor Neugebauer, 21, and Anja Habschied, 20.

From 1.5 million pieces of information one name stood out

  From 1.5 million pieces of information one name stood out Realising help from the public was going to be crucial a toll-free hotline was set up. In the first 24 hours, 5119 calls came in. Ivan Milat's name was among them.He’d recently been appointed the head of Taskforce Air, set up to investigate the backpacker murders.

He stabbed most, decapitated one whose head has never been found and shot another 10 times in the head as if using her for target practice.

Many were knifed so savagely their bones were chipped, some had been gagged or bound, and some were suspected of having been sexually assaulted.

Timeline of terror: Milat's murders

December 27, 1944: Ivan Robert Marko Milat is born in Sydney

December 30, 1989: Melbourne couple James Gibson and Deborah Everist, both 19, last seen in inner-Sydney with plans to hitchhike to Albury on the NSW/Victoria border.

January 25, 1990: British hitchhiker Paul Onions, 24, flees from a driver with a gun near Belanglo State Forest.

January 20, 1991: German backpacker Simone Schmidl, 20, vanishes while hitchhiking from Sydney to Melbourne.

December 26, 1991: German backpackers Gabor Neugebauer, 21, and Anja Habschied, 20, disappear from Kings Cross having planned to hitchhike from Sydney to Darwin.

April 18, 1992: British backpackers Caroline Clarke, 21, and Joanne Walters, 22, leave a Kings Cross hostel.

September 19-20, 1992: Ms Clarke and Ms Walters' bodies are found in the Belanglo State Forest.

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  'I don't care': Milat unrepentant to the end in chilling final interviews In the final days of Ivan Milat's life, detectives tried a unique investigation strategy in the hope of finally extracting a confession from the infamous serial killer. Police had Milat sit down and watch A Current Affair's exclusive interviews with the families of his victims, trying to break him down.The parents of murder victim Caroline Clarke, Ian and Jacqui, were among them."She was at the beginning of her life, what might have been?" Ian said in his interview.

October 5, 1993: The skeletal remains of Mr Gibson and Ms Everist are found less than one kilometre from where the British women's bodies were found.

October 7-8, 1993: Police launch an intensive search of the area, while not yet formally linking the four murders.

October 8, 1993: After forensic examinations, police say the four were probably murdered by the same person or persons. All had been stabbed. Task Force Air is set up, led by NSW Police Superintendent Clive Small.

November 1, 1993: Fifth body found in the forest about five kilometres from the others. Later identified as Ms Schmidl.

November 4, 1993: Bodies number six and seven, Mr Neugebauer and Ms Habschied, found 80 metres apart and about one kilometre to the east of where Ms Schmidl was discovered.

November 5, 1993: Reward increased from $100,000 to $500,000, matching the previous highest reward for information on major crimes in NSW.

May 22, 1994: Police raid Milat homes and charge Ivan Robert Marko Milat, 49, with the armed hold-up of British traveller Paul Onions.

May 31, 1994: Milat charged with the murders of the seven backpackers.

December 12, 1994: Milat committed for trial on eight charges after a 28-day hearing before a magistrate.

March 25, 1996: Supreme Court jury empanelled to hear trial, which starts the next day.

July 27, 1996 - Milat found guilty of seven murders and one kidnapping.

Sentenced to seven life sentences with no possibility of parole.

February 1998 - NSW Court of Criminal Appeal dismisses his challenge.

May 2004 - High Court application for special leave to appeal fails.

December 2006 - loses a bid for an inquiry into his convictions

January 2009 cuts off his little finger with a plastic knife.

October 27, 2019 - Milat, aged 74, dies in Long Bay Prison of oesophageal and stomach cancer.

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