Jogger rapist Richard Gilmore has a parole hearing next week, and victims are critical of new rules preventing them from testifying in person. The new rules were adopted by the Parole Board after a change in legislation in 2010. Danielle Tudor was a victim of Gilmore and says she can only testify in writing. Under the new rules, only victims of the crime for which an inmate is convicted can testify in person. All other people can submit testimony in writing. Gilmore was convicted in 1987 and sentenced to at least 30-years with a 60-year maximum.