A Toronto Star story on the alleged kidnapping of the Toronto man was “sadistically” written, and then censored in the paper’s editorial section, says the man who co-founded the Star in 1969.
The editorial section of the Star has been a frequent source of controversy for decades.
A review of the newspaper’s archives reveals that the story, which was published in the July 1969 edition, was written as a way of “stretching the boundaries of journalism,” said Robert Boudreau, a University of Toronto professor of journalism.
“I was not a fan of the way it was presented,” he said.
“It’s not a story that has any journalistic merit, it’s a story about what happened to an innocent person.”
Boudrier said he believes that the Star “had the intention of publishing it.”
He said he found it “horrible” that the paper would be “the last newspaper that would run a story on it.”
But he added that it was not the first time the newspaper had run a “saddistic” story on someone.
The newspaper’s history shows that it took “some effort to run” a story involving a kidnapping, he said, adding that it is “very unusual for the newspaper to do this.”
The newspaper was created by a group of Toronto businessmen who included a lawyer, a lawyer who had been a lawyer for the Star’s predecessor, the Toronto Sun, and the father of a member of the Ontario Legislature.
At its peak, the newspaper was the biggest newspaper in the city.
It was published weekly in both English and French.
In the 1950s and ’60s, the paper ran a series of sensational stories about people who were accused of crimes they did not commit.
The articles became notorious among some Toronto residents.
But the Star eventually moved to a new downtown headquarters, where it moved its headquarters from its old location in a former pulp-mill building to a modern building on Queen Street West.
The paper’s current owner is the Toronto Real Estate Board, which owns the former pulp mill building.
The Star has long maintained that the allegations were unfounded and that the accusations are not related to its reporting on alleged gangster-related crimes.
The owner of the building that houses the paper, Robert Leland, declined to comment.
“This is the last story that I can comment on,” he told the Star reporter.
The story, “The Boy’s Last Journey: A Case for Detention,” is one of the most-cited stories in the newspaper, with more than 6,000 comments on the paper.
In it, a 16-year-old boy named John was arrested by Toronto police on charges of kidnapping, attempted kidnapping, assault with a weapon and a firearms violation.
The teen, who had not been named, was in custody for six days, during which time he was handcuffed to a desk and beaten with batons.
Police eventually found his body in a basement.
“A few days later, John’s body was found by police,” the story states.
“Police found a bag of marijuana in his pocket, a cigarette lighter and two guns in his bedroom.
Police also found a note in his room that said he was in trouble and that he needed to get out of the neighbourhood.
A man who answered the door at the boy’s school, where the school was located, said the boy was “tired and not looking forward to school” and that his parents were concerned about his safety.
The boy’s family filed a police report in August 1970, alleging that the police were “obsessed” with him.
The man said that “the boys father is a gangster” and had been living in a trailer in the neighbourhood, where he was “lucky to be alive.”
The man alleged that the man had a “lack of family” and was a member “of the notorious and dangerous Bloods and Crips gang.”
The police report alleges that John’s family also had a relationship with the father, but that the relationship was “very strained” and they were “very unhappy” about it.
In an interview with CBC News, the boy said he wanted to come forward and “talk to the police,” but that he was afraid of what would happen if he did so.
The Toronto Star declined to answer questions about the incident, citing the ongoing criminal investigation into the death of the boy.
In a story published in June of last year, the Star quoted police saying that John had been beaten with a stick and kicked with a baton, but said it was “not a fight that was intended to cause John harm.”
The Star reported that police “also said John was suffering from mental illness.”
John’s mother, who lives in a nearby apartment building, was not able to be reached for comment.
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