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comments on Ira Einhorn appeal issues -- Bars, bells and chow for Einhorn

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  • David Crockett Williams
    ...who according to his attorney was so good at manipulating people he never had to earn a living... -- classic Ira-media-speak false attribution, twisted
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 20, 2002
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      "...who according to his attorney was so good at manipulating people he
      never had to earn a living..." -- classic Ira-media-speak false attribution,
      twisted quote

      Certainly the longstanding climate of media hyped Ira-hatred and its impact
      on the obviously thereby prejudiced judge and jury pool will be an issue on
      appeal.

      The media coverage of the Ira Einhorn case is a classic example of the
      stupidity of American media. I bet not one Phillynews reporter even looked
      up the word "psychotronics" on a websearch to find documentation, or this
      word would not have been portrayed akin to "fairy dust" in trial coverage
      articles.

      To imagine Phillymedia reporters can think intelligently about this
      emotionally overcharged case and its real story is a sick joke. Hundreds of
      lines of print in recent years have been devoted to what the Einhorns ate,
      and such nonsense as below, and not one substantive line about the key
      related issues to his case, unless painting "psychotronics" as "fairy dust"
      counts.

      Whether Ira Einhorn actually killed Holly Maddux or not (now a foregone
      conclusion beyond reasonable debate after guilty verdict and arguably the
      longest ongoing media hate/slander campaign in American history against one
      man), nevertheless the related issues remain unresolved.

      Bottom line is that applications of "psychic phenomena" -- first
      scientifically tested and published in a hard science journal (Nature
      Magazine, October 17, 1974) by physicists at Stanford Research Institute who
      acknowledge on recent TV program about "remote viewing" their funding and
      association then by/with CIA -- and potential applications to military
      weaponry, eg, "Star Wars" physicist Jack Sarfatti's question to Uri Geller
      during that timeframe, "could you (remotely) detonate a nuclear weapon"
      (telekinetically, ie, "psychotronically")? -- were of great concern to the
      military intelligence communities on both sides of the Iron Curtain
      especially in the 70's, and still are today, certainly of sufficient concern
      (and capability) to kill and/or frame anyone anwhere anyhow anytime to
      protect their "national securities". Anyone who thinks otherwise is simply
      underinformed, ie, ignor-ant, on this issue.

      Idiocy is a kind word to describe the overall media coverage of the Ira
      Einhorn story so far. I hope this kick in the mind gets it on a more
      substantive track, now that the issue of his "guilt" is "settled".
      Somewhere some folks in the "CIA and KGB" are smiling at the transparent
      stupidity of the American news media and their "mission accomplished" in
      maintaining coverup of this once-dangerous information which government
      secrecy restrictions (perhaps justifiably) still prevent understanding.

      For real journalists with a microgram of intelligence and interest for
      matters beyond reveling in and propagating the prevailing atmosphere of
      hatred surrounding the Einhorn case, related intro/info on "psychotronics"
      may be found by subject or keyword search at
      http://groups.yahoo.com/group/ira-einhorn but more on the web by searching
      "mind control" and other related keywords.

      For those who want to get to the heart of the matter, the advanced
      electromagnetic "overunity" energy technologies, under development before,
      during, and after the key decade of the 1970's, coming out of or inspired by
      the same Tesla research applicable to advanced electromagnetic weapons,
      technologies that will instead be replacing nuclear and fossil fuel power
      (and the need to go to war over oil as we are planning to do again soon) as
      soon as the American media exposes them and their coverup to the public, you
      can start with articles and links within at
      http://groups.yahoo.com/group/new-energy-solutions Now retired US Army Lt.
      Col. Thomas Bearden has been mentioned many times as someone whose
      apprehensions about the potential development of such advanced
      electromagnetic weaponry were of great concern to Ira Einhorn in the 1970's.
      Why has there been no general media articles on his recently patented
      overunity "Motionless Electromagnetic Generator"? see
      http://www.cheniere.org The "Cold Fusion" announcement of 1989 in Utah by
      Pons and Fleishman got lots of press and its subequent debunkment by "the
      scientific establishment" (read US govt. funded researchers/"experts") got
      even more popular press. Where is the press now after several months since
      "authoritative verification" of this "cold fusion" phenomena by the US
      National Laboratories in Los Alamos under name of "sonofusion" and the
      demonstrated success of hundreds of researchers worldwide since 1989 not at
      all reported in popular American press? see http://www.infinite-energy.com

      If you don't think that US wars, in Afghanistan, Iraqi, etc., are about oil
      and illegal drugs, or if you don't think there is something rotten in the
      widespread corruption of American intel and law enforcement agencies by the
      huge amounts of related slush money maintaining the stock market (such as it
      is) and the American/global economy (also related issues to Einhorn's
      activism then and now) I dare you to spend an hour reading what a former
      LAPD cop has to say on the subject at http://www.copvcia.com but "hold on
      to your hat", and the overview of implications in today's economy causing
      former GHW Bush HUD official and Einhorn acquaintance Catherine Austin Fitts
      to describe the American goverment of today as a "criminal enterprise" see
      http://www.solari.com



      http://www.philly.com/mld/philly/news/4318368.htm

      Posted on Sat, Oct. 19, 2002

      Bars, bells and chow for Einhorn

      By Julie Stoiber
      Inquirer Staff Writer


      Ira Einhorn will be housed in a typical security level 3 (medium) cell at
      SCI-Houtzdale.


      In western France, where Ira Einhorn lived before his capture, dinner was a
      leisurely affair on the terrace of a stone cottage. There, he sipped red
      wine and soaked in the sounds of the countryside - wind rustling the
      poplars, water splashing in the streams where he swam each day. A cowbell on
      the front gate announced visitors.

      In Central Pennsylvania, where the convicted killer is expected to serve his
      life sentence, the chow line forms at 4:15 p.m. and vertical bars spoil the
      view of the surrounding countryside. When a bell sounds, it means that a
      guard is coming and that every prisoner must stand to be counted at the door
      of his 8- by 10-foot concrete cell.

      If his time on the lam in Champagne-Mouton was, as Einhorn once told an
      interviewer, "my very rich life," his stint at the State Correctional
      Institution at Houtzdale will be anything but. Einhorn lived at Houtzdale
      before his trial, which ended Thursday with a first-degree murder conviction
      and life sentence.

      He has tasted the regimentation that awaits.

      Wake up at 6:10 a.m., breakfast at 6:30, lunch at 10:30, dinner at
      midafternoon, last call at 9 p.m. One 15-minute call a day, five visits a
      month, no e-mail, no computer, no trips to the local market, and certainly
      no organic gardening in the prison yard.

      "He is an inmate, just the same as the other 2,000-plus inmates here," said
      Kathy Emel, prison spokeswoman.

      Most of those inmates share a room with another, and so, most likely, will
      Einhorn, Emel said. Each cell has one outside window, a sink, a toilet, two
      cots, a desk, and a steel door.

      Once, Einhorn gently chided his wife, Annika, for decorating their
      centuries-old mill house with wall hangings.

      "If it were up to me, the walls would be blank," he told an interviewer.

      He'll get his wish now. Prisoners may post photographs and cards only inside
      their lockers.

      As confining as prison life will be, Einhorn, 62, can claim a small victory:
      He remained free for a full 25 years after the murder of his ex-girlfriend,
      Holly Maddux.

      "Had he gone to trial in 1981 and been convicted of first-degree murder, he
      would have spent the last 21 years in jail," said William Cannon, Einhorn's
      attorney. "His flight gave him the best years of his life."

      He passed his days reading, answering e-mails, tending his lawn and garden.
      He and Annika feasted on the corn and strawberries, Swiss chard and
      pomegranates they grew, buying bread at the market, avoiding red meat.
      Sundays, they had crepes with homemade jam.

      Not in prison. A standard lunch might include a hot dog with chili sauce,
      lima beans, vanilla pudding, and fruit punch.

      "There's a ration determined by the master menu," Emel said. "They all get
      the same ration."

      Prison officials do make one concession to inmates' personal tastes,
      offering a "protein alternative" for those who don't want the main course.

      Tonight at dinner, Einhorn will be able to choose between breakfast sausage
      and peanut butter.

      In France, Einhorn favored loose-fitting shirts and flowing pants. In court,
      he wore a blue blazer and tie. At Houtzdale, he'll dress like everyone else,
      in prison-issue brown from head to toe. The clothes will be white if he gets
      a job in the kitchen.

      And get a job he will.

      The famously glib former counterculture guru, who according to his attorney
      was so good at manipulating people he never had to earn a living, will be
      required to work, take classes or both.

      There are openings in the kitchen, the laundry, and the maintenance shop.
      Pay is 19 to 42 cents an hour.

      "The change has got to be pretty horrendous," said Frank Farley, a Temple
      University psychologist. "To survive psychologically, it would seem to me
      he's got to form some special role. He's going to have to find some kind of
      niche, something that will give him some cachet."

      Farley thinks that's possible.

      "He might get a following of some sort. He might become a guru sitting there
      in prison."


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      Contact Julie Stoiber at 215-854-2468 or jstoiber@...
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