Following the disappearance of Delphine Jubillar, in December 2020, her husband was indicted for murder and placed in pre-trial detention in June 2021, in the prison of Seysses (Haute-Garonne). As part of the investigation, the investigating judges then ordered a psychological expertise of Cédric Jubillar. Over the course of the sessions, the latter would have indulged in some disturbing confidences, as reported by our colleagues from Parisian.
In the psychologist’s report, dated June 30 and which our colleagues were able to consult, Cédric Jubillar is presented as someone who “concretes his speech, does not allow surprise and gives the face of a little boy who can arouse compassion”. According to the expert, he has no personality or psychiatric disorder.
Asked about the reasons for his detention, Cédric Jubillar explained that he was surprised, in particular by the fact that it took place six months after the disappearance of his wife. According to him, magistrates and investigators would not know where to look and would even have gone so far as to rig the investigations by disguising evidence.
Faced with his psychologist, the 34-year-old Tarnais would then have tried to reverse the roles by pretending to be a victim. “I suffered too much from prison and what goes with it: the degraded image of me, my name stained for life. I know very well that I will never find a job,” he lamented.
When the expert then asks him what could exonerate him, Cédric Jubillar first mentions the fact that Delphine is coming back, before considering a few weeks later that the investigators find her body. This would make it possible to discover other DNA traces than his, which would clear him definitively.
During another session, while the psychologist tries to define it, the plasterer painter admitted to being “always arrogant, tonic, in the repartee, it’s my way of being”. He also admitted to being often verbally abusive, as his wife had been towards him before his disappearance. “From September 2020, she insulted me: asshole, shit, cassos, drug addict…”
According to him, this behavior is due to the fact that his wife “had a lover since that time” and that a difficult separation was coming. “I would not have accepted an amicable divorce because she would have taken me for an idiot”, he declared, specifying, moreover, that this one would never have admitted to him her adultery of fear of losing financially in the sale of the family home.
Describing his wife as a “rejecting mother (sic) and not present” for their daughter, Cédric Jubillard would still seem animated, a year and a half after his disappearance, by a certain hostility towards Delphine. Finally, describing himself during a final introspection as someone stubborn, meticulous in his work, punctual, sympathetic or even jovial, he would justify the fact that some see him as an “asshole” and an “asocial” because of his excessive frankness.