Charles Manson's follower Leslie Van Houten was once again recommended to be released Wednesday after serving more than four decades of life for her role in critical murder of cults in 1969, making her the first inauguration of California Govina Gavin Newsom's opportunity to decide her fate.
Van Houten, 69, was found fit for the two-time issue of the California Interrogation Council. Each of those times – Gov. Jerry Brown blocked her release after finding out that she still had too much blame for Manson.
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Van Houten's fate will be at the hands of Newsom if her case lasts for a 150-day review. Brown, who was blocked by Brown, was "fully accountable" for a crime that her lawyer Richard Pfeiffer could have helped to achieve.
The smallest Manson's "family," Van Houten was among the followers of Manson's murderous cult, which in 1969 defeated the death of rich merchant Lena LaBianc and his wife, Rosemary. She believed she had laughed LaBianc in her back for at least 14 times, and had used some blood to blur messages on their home walls, the Los Angeles Times reported.
Van Houten was killed during the 19th, which came a day after other Manson followers had killed pregnant actress Sharon Tate and four others in Los Angeles.
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Tate's sister attended a meeting on Wednesday and hoped the governor would deny Van Houten's freedom.
"I just have to hope and pray for the Governor to make the right decision" and keeps Van Houten behind, Debra Tate says. Newsom's office immediately did not respond to the request for comments.
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No one who played a direct role in the murders of Tate-LaBianc was released from prison.
Manson died in 2017 in natural causes at a California hospital in the death sentence.
Associated Press contributed to this report.