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first_img“Smyth/Williams” is set to hit a Toronto stage on March 3.BY DIANA MEHTA Advertisement The former commander of Canada’s largest military airfield also pleaded guilty to 82 fetish break-and-enters and thefts as well as two sexual assaults. But Seelig says he only moved to make the play a reality after noticing what he called a recent urgency around the issue of violence against women, particularly against women in the military. The majority of the lines in the play will be taken directly from a transcript of Smyth’s interrogation of Williams, Seelig said, but the play will also incorporate dialogue that comes from some of Williams’ victims, which was played at Williams’ trial and is found in a book on the killer. “I would agree with the people who say it is hard, it’s heavy, it’s difficult, but it is necessary to look at it, to examine it, to raise awareness about it if we’re ever going to have any chance of understanding it and curbing it.” Seelig acknowledges that a play based on Williams’ confession to horrifying crimes deals with disturbing material. But he said current discourse around violence against women, and the recent dialogue around women’s rights in the aftermath of the U.S. presidential election, makes the play particularly relevant. The military commander came in for questioning and eventually caved under Smyth’s masterful interrogation techniques. Having the actors in the play alternate roles between Williams and Smyth was also a deliberate decision to ensure a single performer was not over-burdened by playing the sadistic criminal, Seelig said. A Toronto-based theatre company is developing a play based on the intense police interrogation in which convicted sex killer Russell Williams confessed his crimes. “Now is the time to look at what I will call truly tragic violence,” Seelig said. Advertisement The company’s artistic director, Adam Seelig, says he first got the idea for the play in 2010, when Williams’ case and his confession to Ontario Provincial Police Det. Sgt. Jim Smyth was making headlines. Facebook In his videotaped confession, Williams admitted he started breaking into homes in 2007 to steal underwear — some from girls as young as 11 — which he wore while masturbating on their beds Williams, once a rising star in the Canadian Forces, was sentenced to life in prison in October 2010 after pleading guilty to the murders of two women — 37-year-old Cpl. Marie-France Comeau and 27-year-old Jessica Lloyd. The Canadian Forces stripped him of his rank after his conviction and, in a rare move, burned his uniform. Williams methodically chronicled and catalogued his crimes, shooting videos and still photos of himself in the act and amassing a huge collection of undergarments stolen from women and girls. Dozens of gruesome photos were shown during his trial. Williams came under police suspicion in February 2010 after officers stopped him at a roadside canvass after Lloyd went missing. Officers noticed the distinctive tires on his Nissan Pathfinder, similar to the treads they’d found near Lloyd’s Belleville, Ont., home. The One Little Goat Theatre Company plans to premiere “Smyth/Williams” in March, with an all-female cast that will alternate the roles of the interrogating officer and Williams through the performance. “For one person to take on Williams and to say what Williams says is almost too much for a person who feels deeply, and most actors do,” he said. “Part of it is to distribute the weight.” LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment Advertisement “The importance of that was to really contrast the matter-of-factness of Williams’ account of his crimes, the neutral almost emotion-free way in which he expresses them with the true horror that was perpetrated,” Seelig said. Seelig says he was amazed at the time by Smyth’s ingenuity and chilled by Williams’ matter-of-fact confessions to heinous crimes — all strong material for a theatrical performance. Login/Register With: Twitterlast_img read more


first_imgImage Credit: IBTimes Advertisement Scientists have developed a next generation system which can transmit digital data over 10 times faster than 5G mobile networks, an advance that will pave the way for faster downloads and improve in-flight network connection speeds.Researchers from Hiroshima University and National Institute of Information and Communications Technology in Japan have announced the development of a terahertz (THz) transmitter capable of transmitting digital data at a rate exceeding 100 gigabits per second over a single channel using the 300-gigahertz band.The THz band is a new and vast frequency resource expected to be used for future ultrahigh-speed wireless communications. – Advertisement – The research group has developed a transmitter that achieves a communication speed of 105 gigabits per second using the frequency range from 290 GHz to 315 GHz.This range of frequencies are currently unallocated but fall within the frequency range from 275 GHz to 450 GHz.Last year, the group demonstrated that the speed of a wireless link in the 300-GHz band could be greatly enhanced by using quadrature amplitude modulation (QAM).This year, they showed six times higher per-channel data rate, exceeding 100 gigabits per second for the first time as an integrated-circuit-based transmitter.At this data rate, the whole content on a DVD (digital versatile disk) can be transferred in a fraction of a second.“This year, we developed a transmitter with 10 time’s higher transmission power than the previous versions. This made the per-channel data rate above 100 Gbit per second at 300 GHz possible,” said Minoru Fujishima from Hiroshima University.“We usually talk about wireless data rates in megabits per second or gigabits per second. But we are now approaching terabits per second using a plain simple single communication channel,” said Fujishima.“Fibre optics realised ultrahigh-speed wired links, and wireless links have been left far behind,” he said.“Terahertz could offer ultrahigh-speed links to satellites as well, which can only be wireless. That could, in turn, significantly boost in-flight network connection speeds, for example,” Fujishima added.“Other possible applications include fast download from contents servers to mobile devices and ultrafast wireless links between base stations,” he added.“Another, completely new possibility offered by terahertz wireless is high-data-rate minimum-latency communications,” said Fujishima.“Optical fibres are made of glass and the speed of light slows down in fibres. That makes fibre optics inadequate for applications requiring real-time responses,” he said.Source: GadgetsNowlast_img read more