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No More Tomorrows: The Compelling True Story of an Innocent Woman Sentenced to Twenty Years in a Hellhole Bali Prison Paperback – Jun 1 2008

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 300 pages
  • Publisher: Mainstream (June 1 2008)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1845963865
  • ISBN-13: 978-1845963866
  • Product Dimensions: 15.2 x 2.5 x 22.9 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 458 g
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #168,439 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Product Description

About the Author

Schapelle Corby was imprisoned in May 2005 and is serving her sentence in Bali’s Kerobokan Prison. Her current release date is in 2024. Kathryn Bonella first got involved in Schapelle Corby’s story in 2004, while working as a producer for Australia’s 60 Minutes show. In 2005, Kathryn moved to Bali to work with Schapelle on this book.

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Format: Paperback
There's new information breaking re this gross travesty of justice, and victimisation of an innocent woman. The documentary exposing the truth is already in the can, and set to be released before the end of the year. Google: expendable tv & then click on the top link.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 24 reviews
21 of 25 people found the following review helpful
My Soul Hurts for Her July 19 2008
By Karen Denzler - Published on
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I've been following Schapelle's case since she was first arrested, but it took me a long time before I was brave enough to read her story in her own words. It took me a while to get through the book, just because I could only handle one chapter at a time.

The story is about Schapelle's journey as her life transforms from that of a 27 year old beauty school student to a prisoner in Indonesia's notorious Kerobokan prison. Your frustration grows as all the things that would normally amount to more than enough reasonable doubt for acquittal in the western world are either ignored or not permitted by the Indonesian judges. To make matters even worse, the Australian media is determined to dig up whatever dirt they can find on the working-class Corby family.

About the only thing that everyone agrees on is that a 10lb bag of marijuana was found in Schapelle's boogie board bag. How she could have possibly gotten an unlocked back with that many drugs through two major Australian aiports or where the drugs came from in the first place have never been answered. Sadly, Schapelle and her family found themselves in a completely foreign world where you are guilty until proven innocent. Schapelle Corby never had a chance.
8 of 10 people found the following review helpful
Very scary and disturbing March 26 2010
By BooksatVioletCrush - Published on
Format: Paperback
Schapelle Corby was arrested at Bali airport, Indonesia in 2004 when 4.1 Kg of Marijuana was found in her bag. She was in Bali to be a part of her elder sisters 30th birthday celebrations. But little did she know that this holiday would change her life forever.

She was arrested and thrown into Bali's prison to await trial. Her sister Mercedes hired a lawyer Lily who was none the wiser as it turned out to be her first case ever. Schapelle thought she would be released as soon as they realized that the drugs were not hers. After all she did travel via 2 domestic Australian airports before landing in Bali, there had to be some proof of her innocence somewhere.

But the trial was over and Schapelle was sentenced to 20 years in prison. No More Tomorrows is her journey from a care free women to someone who had her world turned upside down in a few minutes. Schapelle claims throughout the book that she has no idea where the drugs came from. There could be so many simple ways to determine whether she was guilty without doubt but the Indonesian police and the justice system overlooked a lot of things.

First of all, they did not test the marijuana to determine the concentration, they did not test the marijuana bag for fingerprints in spite of repeated requests by Schapelle and her lawyer. The Australian airport did not have any videos of Schapelle checking in the bag as which could easily determine whether the bag had drugs. It was after all a huge bag.

The Indonesian justice system also did not take into account the testimony of an Australian prisoner who happened to over hear 2 prisoners taking and laughing about how a bag of marijuana was mistakenly placed in someone else's bag and how she had to go to prison because of that. They also did not take into account the fact that there was a report released about how Australian airport baggage handlers were involved in illegal movement of drugs from the airport.

Everything about Schapelle's case irritated me and made me more and more angry. I respect Indonesian laws that gives sever punishments to drug peddlers, but at least make sure that the person whose life you are ruining deserves it without any doubts. There were so many things that could have been done to prove her innocence.

Other than having to go through something that Schapelle did not deserve, she also describes the deplorable and at times shocking conditions of the Bali prison. One thing that really shocked me the most was the way the media behaved. We all know what the media is like, we have seen so many examples, but the way the media behaved with her was absolutely disgusting. Here is one the passages from the book which I believe is one the milder ones.
So hard to concentrate: the courtroom is covered with cameras, reporters, TV cameras sitting on the floor in the middle of the court, and when I speak all these microphones are placed down on the table in front of me, and there's a window behind me with people speaking in Indonesian. Cameramen calling, `Corby, Corby' in my ear; as I turn, they snap the camera. Couldn't they have a little respect? I have to be completely aware and with no distractions: I am on trial for my life! don't they understand?
Diary entry, 3 Feb 2005.

There is a word added in the Urban dictionary: Schapelled which means "to be screwed over - brutally." What more can I say?

There were a few repetitions in the book but I'm not complaining. I don't remember ever being so emotionally affected by a book before. It's probably because what happened to Schapelle could happen to me or my loved ones and it just scares me to no end. If it could happen at the airports of a developed country like Australia, it could happen anywhere.

Schapelle is still serving her 20 year sentence in the Bali prison. I really hope and pray that she is released soon.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
A Heartbreaking Story March 24 2013
By lover of truth - Published on
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Schapelle Corby has a tale to tell that draws you into the horror of being imprisoned in a country that does not treat inmates with common decency. The justice system where she is detained is so far from the civilized western society, it is totally frightening. This makes me think that travelling abroad to countries that fail to nurture fairness and compassion in the law courts is most definitely not a good idea. Schapelle appears to be someone who has been set up as an example for this country's firmness about drugs being illegally brought in. From what I could tell with this incident, it is highly likely Schapelle is completely innocent of the crime. Yet she has spent years and years in an abhorent prison. It is all so sad. She has had much of her life taken away, her youth, her times when she may have been falling in love, marrying, having children. I simply shake my head, sadly. She did not deserve this to happen. This story will haunt me.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Miscarriage of Justice: It could be your daughter, mother, loved one next June 24 2013
By Mr. B. R. Good - Published on
Format: Paperback
[Review by myself, editor of]
It's nearly 10 years since this devastating 'miscarriage of justice' took place.

When Indonesia became the 60th member of the United Nations on 28 September 1950, one of their promises, their obligations, was to respect Human Rights. Fast Forward 54 years and they sentence an innocent young woman to a virtual life sentence without a scrap of evidence, while her father is terminally ill with cancer. She would never see him again. This is tantamount to `Cruel and unusual punishment' a direct breach of United Nations Chapter 4 Human Rights legislation. Indonesia signed up to this on 23 Oct 1985...then quickly forgot about it.

Back in 2004, as an innocent schapelle corby languished in a disease ridden prison cell, with no help from the Australian government and battling Indonesia's wild-west legal system - someone needed to stand up and help publish the truth. Thankfully one journalist did. Kathryn Bonella spent months diligently helping Schapelle tell her tragic story and document the growing mountain of evidence in her favour. The result - a detailed account of the truth in black and white. No More Tomorrows proves that there is not a crumb of evidence to suggest any guilt whatsoever. In a democratic country it would be considered an unsafe conviction. So much for the United Nations...

Nearly 10 years ago, Schapelle Corby was nursing her cancer ridden father when she took a much deserved break. A testament to her character, she had decided to take on the role of carer. So, this holiday was a chance to unwind, a few days in Bali, some surfing to relieve the stress of caring for her father. Fate took an evil turn. That very day, as Australian Federal Police records prove, corrupt baggage handlers were engaged in drug smuggling at the very airport Schapelle was unfortunate to pass through - Sydney Airport. Another airport Brisbane (yes, she took a non direct flight..a drug smuggler would never do that) had no x-ray screening equipment despite the atrocities of 911 taking place 3 years earlier. This is negligence on a criminal scale.

Schapelle and her devoted family were unable to secure CCTV and luggage weight evidence from one of the world's leading airlines, Quantas. Clearly nobody from the Chief Executive Geoff Dixon to the board of management had a daughter or an ounce of empathy. Not one lone voice was prepared to speak out. If this had been 911 part 2 and a pillow of anthrax or explosives had been allowed to pass through two Australian airports unnoticed, there would be the mother of all inquiries. Airport operators, airline executives and baggage handlers would all be hauled in for police questioning.

Here is just a brief overview of some of the evidence:

- Absolutely no motive. Why on earth would an attractive, intelligent 27 year old need a pillow sized amount of hash on a brief surfing holiday?

- Schapelle had written her address on her bag.

- From day 1, Corby family have constantly pleased for CCTV, fingerprint, DNA and other evidence to be provided. A guilty person would not and could not do that.

- Authorities were well aware of drug smuggling by baggage handlers, cocaine was discovered on the same day by the AFP. Subsequent ongoing criminal investigations (Operation Marca) have proved that high level organised crime was rife at Sydney Airport.

- The profit on selling this quantity of hash by flying it to Bali would be wiped out by the cost of the flights. it would make no sense. Anyone trying to sell Hash in Bali would be selling ice to Eskimos.

There is far deeper and more detailed evidence than just the above.

Experts such as Professor Paul Wilson, the head of Criminology at Queensland's Bond University have said that Schapelle's manner in court, the sheer devastation she displays, is way beyond that of someone guilty. A guilty person would be able to cope with the knowledge that they deserve some kind of punishment. Their mental health would be saved in some degree because of the knowledge that at least they did something they are being accused of.. But Schapelle's behaviour is way beyond someone who got caught and is acting. She knows she did nothing wrong and that is why she is so distraught. In the same way that a guilty criminal in court tries to mitigate the situation by trying to appear calm, wearing a suit and trying to appear softly spoken, an innocent person wrongly convicted is just devastated. They can't act.

This is an important book that goes way beyond just telling Schapelle's story. It is the story of international diplomacy gone wrong. A country, Indonesia, that has blindly been labelled as a holiday paradise where parents send their teenagers as an end of exam treat and where drugs and corruption are just bubbling under the surface.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
very sad June 23 2013
By mina - Published on
Format: Paperback
this book really plays on your mind after reading it, very very harsh what happened to her, her trial was wrong from start to finish, and no proper evidence to support if she did it, very sad book, iv even started signing on-line petitions for her!!