This inquiry followed the murder of a mother and one of her daughters, Lin and Megan Russell, as they walked down a country lane; Lin’s second daughter, though seriously wounded in the attack, survived. This crime led the then Home Secretary, Jack Straw, to attempt to extend the Mental Health Act to enable “dangerous psychopaths” to be detained indefinitely. Despite the media coverage of the report largely highlighting mistakes by mental health professionals and the prison service – of which there were a few – it actually concluded that Michael Stone's care had been of a high standard: "We are satisfied that the agencies and professionals involved here all did what they perceived at the time to be for the best. We doubt that much more would have been attempted anywhere else in the country." And they went on to say: "the inquiry has found no evidence that they [Stone's crimes] would have been prevented if failings in provision of treatment, care, supervision or other services to Stone had not occurred." These events were the catalyst for the UK’s “Dangerous and Severe Personality Disorder” programme.