Remember the Alison Parrott case?

Be the 1st to vote.

Now that it appears Toronto is psyop central, I’ve decided to dig up.a few memorable, highly promoted cases.

A quick look, and the pervasive 11s appear.

I will never forget her very public mother reacting emotionally to either her disappearance or death on TV. It has bothered me to this day and perhaps now I know why.

Alison Parrott (September 28, 1974 – July 25, 1986), was an 11-year-old girl who went missing from her home in Toronto, Canada. Her remains were found two evenings later in a densely wooded area of Kings Mill Park.

At about 11 o’clock on the morning of …

Lesley, at work and got permission to attend the session (the same man had called 11 days earlier, while Alison had been at summer camp, asking for her).

.. May, 1987, Lesley Parrott, aided by colleagues at the advertising agency where she worked, launched the Canada-wide “Stay Alert…Stay Safe” program

en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alison…

The capture and trial was even more disgusting and odd. I’ll let you research that if you wish.

Here’s a link of a recent interview from J.C.

www.winnipegfreepress.com/loca…

Here’s a link to the other mother/activist borne out of a “murder”

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nina_de_…

Interesting the two women seem to be from South Africa. As a commenter said, there are never any fathers speaking out. Both “became” activists, fundraisers, advocates, one even tried to become a politician. Certainly odd behaviour. The results were laws were changed. Another noble set of lies?

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6 thoughts on “Remember the Alison Parrott case?

  1. Pingback: Alison Parrott case – Fakeologist.com

  2. JohnnyCluesJohnnyClues

    Final 2 article links – Johnny Dissected

    articles.chicagotribune.com/19…

    I have read many articles, and most headlines are fear producing…..here is some free headlines for their media, free of charge……how about “FEAR” or ” BE AFRAID” or “EVIL AWAITS” or ” ARE YOU SCARED YET?”

    The murder has stunned Toronto, a city that prides itself on its reputation for safety and low crime statistics. In all of 1985, there were only 57 murders in this city of 2.2 million.

    It also has struck fear in the hearts of many parents who note that Parrott had been through a “streetproofing“ seminar, was considered sensible and cautious and had done everything she had been taught to do in terms of safety–yet she still was kidnaped and killed. <—- ok, so she had been through a "streetproofing" "DRILL" prior to the event??? I have read this routine many times in other hoaxes, when they stage a drill,then report it as a live event. makes me wonder!

    "The petite, blonde-haired girl then left to take the subway to the stadium. When she failed to return by late afternoon, her parents notified police. Hundreds of friends and neighbors papered the city with flyers featuring the girl`s picture and rewards totaling $40,000 (U.S. $29,000) were offered for her safe return." interesting, I wonder how they came up with the $29.000 US figure…….just coincidence I bet!

    "The story dominated all local and even national newscasts. Some shocked Toronto residents even set up block search parties, going to neighbors` homes to urge them to check their backyards and underbrush."

    Two boys hiking along a path under a bridge found the body late Sunday in parkland several miles west of the stadium. No cause of death was immediately released.

    Police said the killer obviously knew a fair amount about Parrott, including her track activities. Spokeswoman Constable Lisa Gage said investigators would be reviewing tapes and photographs of Parrott`s recent track meets for possible leads.

    Gage also said that the man who abducted Parrott “would seem to be the same one“ who phoned her home July 14 asking for the girl and saying he wanted to take her picture. He spoke with a babysitter who told him Parrott was away at camp.

    Last article

    articles.chicagotribune.com/19…

    Headline – "girl followed rules, but killer won the game" <—- musta been an off day, cause this headline is recycle bin worthy……..but at least they kept the " FEAR EVERYTHING MOTIVE" going!

    "Alison Parrott, a bright, sensible 11-year-old track star who had been through a “street-proofing“ class and knew the dangers of the city, was lured from her comfortable home, kidnaped and killed."

    "The tragedy occurred even though she did everything she was taught in terms of safety, including phoning her mother for permission to go out.

    The murder has stunned Toronto, a city of 2.2 million people that normally is so safe and law abiding that it sometimes is jokingly referred to as “Toronto the Good.“ Only 23 homicides have been reported this year.

    "Police say they have been swamped with calls from outraged and worried residents who think they may have seen something. They also are investigating more peripheral leads, such as the eerie resemblance between Alison`s death and that of a character in the mystery novel “Lightning“ by Ed McBain." <—- my question is "which came first the chicken or the egg?"

    "Alison was smart, but her killer was smarter." <——she was 11????

    "For Alison to have fallen prey to such a killer seemed almost unthinkable to those who knew her. She was bright, already a year ahead of her age group in a French immersion school. She was cautious, sensible and responsible enough to be a baby-sitter in her affluent, midtown neighborhood. She even had attended a seminar on how to protect herself from potential abuse or abduction. Alison didn`t talk to strangers."

    "But the man who phoned Alison`s home on the morning of July 25 seemed to have a reason. Police say he said he was a photographer–reports vary as to whether he said he worked for a local newspaper or a sports magazine–and wanted to take some pictures of her in connection with an upcoming track and field event in which she was to participate in Plainfield, N.J.

    He asked her to meet him at Varsity Stadium, about a 20-minute subway ride from Alison`s home. The stadium, perhaps reassuringly, was where she previously had trained, and it is located in the center of town. They were to meet in broad daylight, just before noon.

    To Alison, the call must have made perfect sense. A man had phoned 11 days earlier with the same story, spoken to a baby-sitter, and when told Alison was at camp, said he would call back later. So it was a follow-up to something she already knew about." <—– I would of guessed it was 13 days later, but 11 will suffice!!!

    When I began adding suspicious things about this case into a jar, the jar filled up quite quickly for myself, I have seen this schtick before(perhaps slightly different versions of it), but the end result is the same…..This "event" happened yrs ago, and the outline,format,template is very similar to the one they still use now, I see the hints, I hope you can as well…..this has been my opinions on this case.

  3. JohnnyCluesJohnnyClues

    Next Article

    www.thecanadianencyclopedia.co…

    Decided to throw in the whole article, since it is quite long, here’s a thought on the first paragraph.

    The porch at Peter and Lesley Parrott’s farm northwest of Toronto overlooks rolling hills, a lawn of scattered daffodils and a heart-shaped flower bed adorned by a weeping crab-apple tree. The tree was planted on Sept. 28, 1995 – what would have been their daughter Alison’s 21st birthday. Nearby, a white spruce marks her birth and another tree the anniversary of her brutal murder on July 25, 1986, when she was only 11. “A very telling thing for me, in terms of healing, is that I couldn’t stand spring,” said Lesley, as chickadees sang and bees buzzed among the bluebells and crocuses. “It was like a knife going through my heart – all the life coming back. But when we started gardening, my attitude changed.” <—– the writer needs to move to novels and fictional book writing! where is the squirrel in this dribble? why no love for the squirrel!!!!!

    The rest of the article

    Last week, the Parrotts took refuge at the country home they often visited with their daughter. They had just been compelled to relive the horror of their daughter's death, sitting through the month-long trial of her killer, capped by a jury deliberation that stretched over six long days. Francis Carl Roy, 41, was finally sentenced to life in prison for viciously raping and strangling the child, but not before a furious debate erupted over legal issues in the case. After the six men and six women were sequestered, it was learned that a wide range of seemingly relevant evidence was kept from them, most notably Roy's two prior convictions for rape.

    Both of those crimes involved teenagers lured away from public places by plausible stories, as Alison was. Both were horrifyingly cruel and took place in wooded areas; Alison's body was found in a west-end Toronto park. But Justice David Watt, one of Canada's most respected murder trial judges, ruled that the jury was not permitted to hear about the prior convictions: under a 1988 Supreme Court of Canada decision, judges have the discretion to exclude such evidence if it would prejudice the accused's right to a fair trial. The outcry grew so intense that Justice Minister Anne McLellan announced that her department will consider taking steps to change the law.

    The Parrotts are adamant that the jury should have been made aware of the convictions, as well as other excluded evidence. In a joint statement to a crush of reporters after Roy's trial, Lesley, an advertising executive, and her husband, Peter, a civil engineer, questioned the decisions that prevented the jury from hearing about "achingly and cunningly" similar crimes previously committed by Roy. They also emphasized that Roy was out on parole when he attacked Alison, and slammed the system that failed to protect her. "There may be some good answers, but I would really ask the public and media to re-examine our laws and the balance of how those are interpreted," Lesley Parrott said. The self-possession that allowed her to deliver the compelling speech, she later told Maclean's, comes from being the daughter of a Presbyterian minister and the mother of a daughter lost to tragedy. "I've always understood that when I've had to speak – since Alison was murdered – some power comes through that is bigger than me," she said.

    The Parrotts' plea for change was only the most poignant example of the widespread outrage over the case. Almost everywhere, from newspaper columns to schoolyards, Canadians questioned the fact that the public had a more complete picture of the evidence than those charged with the onerous duty of determining Roy's fate. Commentators asked why, when juries are trusted with such a huge responsibility, are they not also trusted with the same information available to the police, the Crown, the defence counsel, the judge – even the media?

    But most legal experts supported Justice David Watt's decision to exclude the convictions, as well as other evidence deemed prejudicial to Roy. In fact, some of them said, the passions aroused by the case – what Toronto defense counsel Alan Gold, head of the Criminal Lawyers' Association termed "hysteria" – were ample evidence of the need for the well-established rule giving a judge discretion to exclude such evidence. "When feelings run strong, that's exactly when reasonable people should get a grip on themselves," Gold said.

    Maybe so, but many Canadians counter that the law excluding such evidence simply runs counter to common sense, particularly as it was applied in the Parrott case. Although DNA evidence incontrovertibly placed Roy at the scene – semen on seven swabs taken from Alison's ripped vagina was found to be his – Roy claimed that he had happened upon her dead body in the Toronto park while out running and inserted a finger inside her. There was residual semen on his finger, he said, because he had masturbated that morning. The Crown called that explanation preposterous, but Roy's contention that he never saw Alison when she was alive was bolstered by the testimony of three eyewitnesses that they had seen Alison with a man the morning she disappeared – and that he was white (Roy is aboriginal).

    Given that explanation – which, taking into account the length of the deliberation, may have raised the possibility of a reasonable doubt in at least one juror's mind – the evidence of prior rapes was relevant information that should have been heard by the jury, many concluded. Some observers also said it would have provided a counterbalance to one of the defence's main arguments: that Roy was not intelligent enough to have executed the crime. So infuriating was the exclusion that one of Roy's victims – whose testimony about the obvious pleasure Roy took in causing pain when he raped her in 1980 was presented at his preliminary hearing – waived her right to privacy as the deliberations dragged on. "I sat chain-smoking and scanning the Internet for six days," Helga Sonier, 33, told Maclean's from her home in New Zealand. "That's when I started to get really angry. Surely if a jury is given the huge responsibility of deciding someone's life, they are intelligent enough to weigh all of the evidence." Sonier, who has two children aged 6 and 4, decided with her husband to move from Toronto after they were born because New Zealand, she felt, was safer.

    But what may seem to be a highly artificial rule is a well-established practice in Canadian criminal courts. The law has existed in its present form since 1988, when the Supreme Court of Canada ruled in a murder case named after the accused, Lawrence Corbett, that if evidence of a prior conviction would do more to prejudice an accused's right to a fair trial than provide evidence of guilt or innocence, the trial judge has the discretion to exclude such evidence. The danger being guarded against, criminal lawyers say, is that a jury may either jump to the conclusion that the accused has committed a similar crime, or that he is such a reprehensible character that he should be punished whether guilty or not. (A criminal record may be introduced if it is found to be what lawyers call similar-fact evidence: when the details of a prior crime are so strikingly similar to the crime being tried, that they amount to a hallmark, or signature, the evidence is likely to be admitted. The Crown's attempt to introduce the prior rape convictions under this exception failed.) "I completely understand people's reaction to this law," says Hamar Foster, associate dean at the faculty of law, University of Victoria. "But it is not a silly or ridiculous law. The judge is given the discretion to decide whether or not the evidence will only have the effect of inflaming suspicion and distracting the jury from the job of analyzing the evidence." Added Foster: "Lets not forget the three M's – Morin, Milgaard and Marshall" – referring to Canadian cases in which the accused were falsely convicted of murder.

    But even some criminal law experts who support the law say that it is elitist, and assumes juries lack the intellectual skills to weigh evidence and the emotional control to keep their passions in check. A few go even further and condemn the law outright. Michael Mandel, professor of criminal law at York University's Osgoode Hall Law School, says that courts should stop treating juries like "babies" and start entrusting them with more information. "Every human being on the planet except defence lawyers thinks this was relevant information to know," says Mandel of the Roy trial. "I wouldn't let such evidence in in every case, because it might not be relevant, but in this case, the evidence was so powerful."

    A range of other evidence was also kept from the jury, including much of the police work that went into solving the case. And in some instances, it revealed that the Parrotts were forced to wait much longer than may have been necessary to find out who killed their daughter. To be sure, the case was not an easy one. On the morning she died, Alison received a phone call from a man pretending to be a photographer. He asked if she would meet him outside Varsity Stadium, four subway stops from her home, for a photo session with other young athletes. Because she was told Alison would be part of a group, Lesley Parrott gave her approval. Her nude, bruised body, curled in the fetal position, was found two days later. An autopsy revealed that she had been bound, gagged and raped while alive.

    Police initially interviewed more than 18,000 people who thought they might have seen Alison. They also questioned dozens of potential suspects, including Roy. He came to their attention partly because he trained at the same facility used by the track club Alison belonged to, and partly because of his criminal record. But the police bought his alibi – that he was running at about the time Alison went missing and later went to a bar with a friend – and he was quickly cleared. After that, the trail went cold until 1989, when two Vancouver police officers arrested a man for stealing a block of cheese. The man became an informant who told constables Doug Fell and Mark Wolthers that Roy, who moved to Vancouver in 1988, should be a suspect in the slayings of prostitutes in Vancouver's Mount Pleasant area that year. The source said Roy was seen emerging from bushes with a prostitute, and thought he had hidden something in the shrubbery. "Under a rock I found a big knife and an Indian rope, intertwined with wire," Wolthers told Maclean's. "We called in the bosses but the information, from two guys with five years on the job, seemed to be far-fetched. It wasn't going to be pursued. It was extremely frustrating."

    Still, the two officers didn't let the case rest. In 1996, they gave their information to Christine Wozney, a Vancouver-based RCMP corporal who was running ViCLAS, the new database designed to solve cases by finding similar patterns in apparently unlinked crimes. Wozney eventually got the personal attention of Vic Matanovic, a detective in Toronto's historical homicide section. Matanovic assigned two officers to tail Roy, who had moved back to the city in 1991: they followed him into two Toronto bars and collected his used cigarette butts. DNA samples from saliva on the butts matched the semen found inside Alison, leading to Roy's arrest in July, 1996. Only now are police in British Columbia developing DNA samples from the murdered prostitutes to see if Roy can be connected to the cases.

    The Parrotts, who also have a 21-year-old son, do not believe in capital punishment: in fact, Roy attended a 1987 rally during which Lesley gave a speech on the topic. But she now feels there are more important issues to be addressed, such as what the justice and parole systems should do with repeat sexual offenders. "It's not treated seriously enough by judges, by our laws, by society at large," she says. "Crimes of property are treated much more seriously. It's ridiculous."

    If her daughter's murder case results in changes, especially to the rules of evidence, Lesley Parrott would feel "enormous gratification that Alison's death hasn't gone unnoticed, that she can make a difference," she says. "She would have been very outspoken, a very strong, determined person. Her spirit must live." Whatever changes legislators might make, Parrott hopes it is done "carefully, fairly and thoughtfully" to rebalance the scales of justice, to find the type of equilibrium she and her husband experience by puttering around the garden – where their daughter's spirit seems to live on in the fresh green buds on the trees.

    2 more articles to come….

  4. JohnnyCluesJohnnyClues

    After reading this part in the main post…”The capture and trial was even more disgusting and odd. I’ll let you research that if you wish”, I decided to look into the case a bit more, and sadly found more suspiciousness(imo)….The following are different links pulled from the net, with a few gems pulled out from them…as usual, many favorite numbers appear in many of the articles,as well as scripts I’ve read before in other suspicious stories.

    www.thestar.com/life/health_we…

    “When Lesley Parrott talks about resilience, you listen.
    Not only because she arrived in Canada at 18 as a new immigrant from Scotland, started as a secretary in an advertising agency and went on to become a company director.”

    “For many of us in Toronto, this horrifying case is burned in our memories. Alison was everyone’s child. ”

    “Parrott, now a sought-after training consultant, is well aware that sometimes, when she is introduced to people who know who she is, it can be a bit of a conversation ender. She knows she has to “sort that out for people.” She disarms them with her mischievous blue eyes and unabashed warmth. ” (disarm? oh ok)

    “Parrott insists that if anyone had told her she would not only have survived her daughter’s murder, but also thrived, she would have thought they were either the village idiot or the most insensitive human on the planet. ”

    “But she’s not “past it.” A big peeve for Parrott is the word “closure.” “That f-ing word!” she exclaims.
    She believes it is a huge mistake to try to shut grief down. “I still need to talk….I continue to get better, and I continue to have incredible pain.”

    “Parrott returned to work very soon after Alison’s murder.”
    “I don’t really know how I did it,” she says lightly. “Was it courage, foolishness or inspiration?”

    “She remembers one moment in that first year, when she walked into the sunlight after a presentation and realized that, for the first time in six months, “I just had three hours and I didn’t think about Alison.”

    “She credits three things in particular for saving her in those early days: her extrovert nature, a loving work environment and one person, a friend and colleague who had lunch with her three days a week and let her talk.”

    3 is a magic number…..alakazaam ! am I right?

    “It took three years for Parrott to be involved with the support group Bereaved Families of Ontario. She was hesitant because she believed that, as she puts it, “murder is different.”
    “Plus, she adds with a chuckle, “I knew if I got involved I’d end up running the place, and I didn’t want to.” (She became the chair of the group’s Toronto board in 1990….)”

    “After the conviction, “I hit a depression for three months. The learning was enormous. I only survived because of the love and care of others. ”

    “None of it is reality” <——perhaps the only true words in the whole article(imo)

    Next article

    www.theglobeandmail.com/arts/s…

    "There is an otherworldliness about Ms. Parrott, which is not to say she is remote. Quite the opposite. She is warm and approachable, motherly in the casual way she plunks herself down on a plush striped sofa that faces a large window overlooking Lake Ontario in her downtown Toronto office at MacLaren McCann advertising agency. The steady gaze of her eyes suggests a rare equanimity" <—–this writer is good, but not good enough to con me! aslo check out the headline of the story "Staring Down Evil" ohhhhh scary!

    "Ms. Parrott, 53, who is senior vice-president of broadcast production at the agency and newly appointed head of training for creative staff, will always represent the vulnerability all parents feel. Things happen to our children no matter how much we love and try to protect them."

    "Alison's murder has become public legend. She marked the city's loss of innocence and, to a generation of boomer parents, in the diaper stage of creating the boomlet, her murder was a shock."

    "What is most remarkable about Ms. Parrott's ability to overcome her grief is the lack of bitterness she feels. "I never thought the world was a horrible place even at the depth of [my pain]" she says in her Scottish burr, without a moment's hesitation. "It may have been a horrible place for me but, at heart, I've always been an optimist and a people person and I didn't, throughout, lose my faith in humanity. In fact, I came to need it and depend upon it a lot more." <—–sounds like the Parker family routine to me (sandy hook HOAX)

    "She calls Alison's murder "a flash of lightning, a manifestation of evil." Again, as she says that, she turns to me with her calm, steady gaze." <—– the writer of this story should be writing novels instead…..probably more believable too!"

    "I have interviewed many people over the years, but no one who has accomplished what Lesley Parrott has — the staring down of evil — with so little fanfare. "She never uses it. She never lords it over other people," observes Rick Davis, executive vice-president of Turbulence Communications, a sister company of MacLaren McCann. "There is such emotional surety and strength in Lesley," adds Doug Lowe, senior vice-president of human resources and broadcast at Young & Rubicam. "She has never felt sorry for herself."

    "Immediately after the murder, JWT arranged for her parents to fly over from Scotland. Later, they sent Lesley and Peter to Australia where his elderly parents lived. The pair was also sent to Japan to visit Lesley's sister, Marian. A national streetproofing organization program, Stay Alert Stay Safe, that distributes materials to the community, was founded by Ms. Parrott and other members of the industry. Bereaved Families of Ontario, of which Ms. Parrott is a board member, has also received industry support. Last year, she was honoured with the YWCA Greater Toronto Women award for communications and community service."

    "For a decade, Ms. Parrott kept the pressure on Toronto police to find Alison's murderer. Last year, Francis Carl Roy was sentenced to life in prison for raping and strangling the child. DNA evidence sealed the conviction. A few months after the trial ended, Ms. Parrott took a 15-week leave of absence from work. "I simply collapsed," she says. "All the adrenalin that had kept me going just left my body." Still, she says she was "always very focused on grieving, not on revenging." MacLaren McCann executives sent a basket to her home filled with gifts, including sunglasses and "enough money for a luxury vacation."

    "I ask her what pulled her from the depth of grief. (Earlier, she had told me that both her parents, David and Dora Orr, died prematurely because of "incredible grief" over their granddaughter's murder.) "There were small nudges," she explains"

    "Another "transforming moment" was on the first anniversary of Alison's death. She was walking with Calum beside Georgian Bay, north of Toronto. "Her pain is over," he said as they were talking about the murder. "She left it all behind for us." <——pain is over? she left it all behind for us? really?????

    "Her work helped her, too. After the murder, she was back in her office within two weeks. "At least professionally I was whole," she explains. But it wasn't until she could experience spring without feeling angry — "The freshness and beauty of it was very painful" — that she knew she was healed. Her love of gardening began five years ago."
    "One thing I do know," she told me as the interview came to an end. "I will die sooner because of this grief." She said it as calmly as you or I might ask for a cup of tea."

    Now….for myself, I have read this pap many times in other cases, for myself, I see one form of blueprints "they" use…..certain memes, it's all there…..I may be wrong, but then again I may be right!

    A few more Dissected articles links to come…..

    "

  5. JohnnyCluesJohnnyClues

    More information relating to the Alison Parrott Case

    here’s some possibly interesting stuff

    First short video
    1. in the first vid at the top – when the Derksens are about to sit down, big smiles and possible laughter out of Ms.Derksens( it gave me ” Robbie Parker First interview” Deja vu ) <— sandy hook hoax
    2. The "…we feel Candace…..she's here…." quote ( it gave me the "Sharlene Bosma Interview" Heebeegeebees from her interview named "more Bosma BS in forums) <—- Bosma Hoax
    3. "…we were always working…." ( don't forget to smile real big and such)
    4. At 1:18 mark – Sounds like another possible Cold Case Hoax ?

    www.cbc.ca/news/canada/manitob…

    The next video, is the whole interview(11:35) from above,
    here come my thoughts on it….

    My question would of been " What is sooooooooooo funny here?????"
    if someone tuned into this interview at….well most of the interview, you would hardly know what the interview was about, with all the snickering and smiling it up….almost like they got into Mayor Ford's crack……oops sorry, the illegal one, oops, sorry my bad again.

    at 9:47 – "….I've been in prisons…." <— may I suggest a longer stay IF it is proven you have lied to the public with such a horrible lie?

    www.cbc.ca/player/News/Canada/…

    I found the following link ( on the De Villiers Case), when I seen "queen diamond jubilee" – which perked my dogs ears up, so I will post it though I have not looked into very much. Note- in the headline they use the word "Bittersweet"

    www.insidehalton.com/news-stor…

    Next article(on the Derksens case) once again, out of all the words in the dictionary,their media decides to go with the ever popular "Bittersweet", and of course Mrs. D has her usual perma smile on.

    www.mbconf.ca/home/products_an…

    the link below is a youtube video of Mrs. Derksen doing a speech or skit or something, think on TED, but cant remember at this time, I haven't watched this whole video yet, but will sit with my trusty bucket by my side, might be something in it that makes you go hmmmmm….(the vid is near bottom of link)

    Also there are some pics of happy faces below….now, if it was me, and the verdict came in that someone who killed my daughter so vicious and horrifically ( like we are being told), was found guilty…..I can guarantee I would NOT be smiling it up, I would not be happy, I would still be very horrified and sad, reliving the pain etc, I would be in ZERO mood for a camera flashing in my face, tears would be rollin' from my eyes, and i'd get angry fairly quickly and want to be alone, maybe that is just me…..but to me, this is just too much…..since I've looked into this case, I've seen more sorrow,grief and tears from people who had to put their pet down! youtube it! if you want true emotion, I have NOT found it with these "ppl" , and this was not a death of a pet, it was the death of a "13" year old girl. But I have seen this type of behavior before, where was it? oh yes sandy hook hoax is filled with happy happy joy joy bs.

    www.winnipegsun.com/2013/10/30…

    I guess there is nothing better than to tie 2 hoaxes together to create a false solution, as you will find in the following article….why am I not surprised the sandy hook hoax has resurfaced again rising like a phoenix for the (insert a magic number) time!
    The headline of this story says it all..

    www.thebarrieexaminer.com/2013…

    Once again, I have seen many of this similar "moves" "words""templates""memes""bs" in stories I've look into……the media has a terrible track record for lying to me, so they cannot be trusted.

    This concludes my opinion on this trio.

  6. smj

    i know exactly what you are talking about.

    you remember flight 103 that was destroyed over lockerbie? 270 perished. 35 of which were students at my alma mater, syracuse university.

    the infamous date ? 12-21-88.

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