Fw: OJ FRAME situation analogous to Einhorn's?
----- Original Message -----
Sent: Monday, October 02, 2000 2:54 PM
Subject: OJ FRAME
> More and more is coming apart.
> << Sujet : [Fwd: The Times: World News:Police planted blood in OJ case,
> says BBC]
> -------- Original Message --------
> Subject: The Times: World News:Police planted blood in OJ case, says BBC
> Date: Mon, 02 Oct 2000 09:14:37 -0700
> From: Kim Burrafato <lensman@...>
> To: Jack <sarfatti@...>
> You may have been right about OJ. If this is true, then I'd say Ira is
> probably innocent, too. Yet another case of out of control cops.
> [October 2, 2000]
> "Everything you know is wrong."
> Firesign Theater, 1971
> <!-- XXX -- <!--This is a generic template with no picture#2-->
> The Times: World News:Police planted blood in OJ case, says BBC</TITLE>
> <!--start main headline-->Bloodstains in OJ prosecution put in
> main headline-->
> <!--start byline--><!--end byline-->
> <!--start review--><!--end review-->
> </TD></TR><TR><TD WIDTH=370><!--start main body text-->VITAL clues that
> have supported O.J. Simpson's denial of the murders of Nicole Brown and
> Ronald Goldman were ignored by American police, according to a new
> investigation that found evidence that the celebrity was framed.
> Six years after the killings that ended Simpson's charmed life, Los
> especially its police force, hoped that they were forgotten. Yet pressure
> will build to reopen the case with the disclosure today that crucial blood
> evidence was almost certainly planted in the footballer's house and car
> the murders.
> A BBC documentary to be broadcast on Wednesday will say that Mr Simpson's
> son, Jason, then 24, was neverconsidered a suspect in the murder, even
> he had a history of domestic violence and no reliable alibi. The film
> includes a claim by a convicted drug dealer that six months before Ms
> Simpson's death, he was offered money to kill her.
> Simpson was acquitted at his murder trial five years ago. The verdict by a
> largely black jury split America along racial lines and he was found
> financially responsible for the deaths in a separate $34 million
> million) civil verdict a year later.
> He vowed then to devote his energy and dwindling resources to finding the
> real killers of his former wife and her friend. Instead, the most famous
> running back in the history of American football has immersed himself in
> golf, leaving further investigation to journalists and private detectives.
> Their findings suggest that the criminal trial jury, vilified by white
> America, made the right decision. They show that clear chances to solve
> murders were missed or deliberately ignored by a prosecution anxious above
> all about its image.
> The most damning new information concerns a synthetic preservative known
> EDTA, found in blood on a gate at the murder scene and on a pair of socks
> which Mr Simpson allegedly wore there. EDTA, which does not occur
> in the human body, is often used by detectives to conserve evidence but
> found nowhere else on the gate or socks. Peter Harpur, a British crime
> expert interviewed for the programmes, said that there could not be any
> explanation than that the blood had been put there.
> Evidence may also have been planted in the white Ford Bronco that
> a global television audience when Mr Simpson was pursued in it along
> California's freeways holding a gun to his head.
> Bloodstains on the car's central console which police had said consisted
> of Mr Simpson's blood were relisted three months later as a mixture of his
> and the victims' blood. The discrepancy was not highlighted at the
> trial, which ended with the chief prosecutor, Marcia Clark, adding the
> bloodstains to a "pyramid" of what she said was undisputed evidence
> Mr Simpson.
> Extraordinarily, police were in a position to mix and plant the blood
> the killings. The lead detective in the case requested and obtained a vial
> Mr Simpson's blood, and in a violation of normal procedures obtained
> of the victims' blood from the Los Angeles Coroner's Office. Such a
> would have meant the summary dismissal of a lower-profile case, according
> Donald Freed, a law professor who has written a book on the Simpson case.
> Detectives went back to the Bronco during their investigation but whether
> they planted evidence there remained an open question at the criminal
> Detective Mark Fuhrman, exposed on the witness stand as a racist, was
> if he had planted evidence but refused to answer, invoking his Fifth
> Amendment right not to incriminate himself. Since then the Los Angeles
> Department has been humiliated by revelations of systematic evidence
> in hundreds of other cases.
> According to Mr Harpur, the Simpson trial should never have begun. Sloppy
> police work at the crime scene, at Simpson's house and in his car
> contaminated the evidence so badly that had it been a British case the
> Prosecution Service would have rejected all of it, he said.
> That sloppy work may save Jason Simpson, O.J.'s son from his first
> from unwelcome further scrutiny. Jason, a chef, had a history of
> kitchen knives in argument, including one with a girlfriend who feared for
> her life and described him as having a Jekyll and Hyde personality.
> The documentary says that Jason was a "walking time-bomb" on rage
> drugs and that Nicole Simpson believed he may have been stalking her. He
> claimed to have been working at the time of the murders but appears to
> left work early that night. <!--end main body text-->