Sunday, 20 September 2015

Who is the man on death row in Boston for the Marathon Bombing fiasco?

    Did Dzhokhar Tsarnaev survive his time in hospital?

    Most unusual -- though excused by people who are saying these were "monsters" instead of accused criminals -- there have been no photos of the man in court: no mugshot from early days, no other photos.

    If there is a double, to appease the public, after an accidental death or revenge murder or, if the Boston Marathon bomb(s) event was a falseflag fraud then as a murder when Dzhokhar's testimony would become way too inconvenient in a court, and yet a public lynching in modern times, a kangaroo court with duped (incredulous) lawyers and so on would still be needed, and in either case then another Russian, a prisoner or someone else, would be arraigned for the supposed crimes and is now sentenced to death row.

    But is there evidence not only of a lack of ordinary photographic history of the accused outside of the courtroom, but also of an actual series of injuries which do not fit the state of the accused in court, or, more damning even, is there direct evidence toward replacement and death?

    The man in court first appeared a bit puffy on one side (his left), as if hit ("a blow"), said one news reporter (see video linked about a wrestling teammate's comments to the Boston Globe TV news, below in article, about 3/4 of the way through this blog post you are reading). He also had no serious movement problems or impediments with his head, but had a broken arm. Dzhokhar had been very seriously injured at some point, according to his doctor, as we will discuss below. It may have been only what we saw him injured with when he emerged from the boat, the night of the bomb event, or there may have been more to it. This will be part of our discussion below, but for the moment, let us point out that even months later, a puffy face and broken arm do not suit the injuries Dzhokhar had sustained. He would have more serious speech and pain impediments, at least, and even if he had recovered from those mostly, we will find there is strong suggestion that his injuries had been far worse than those best-case scenario symptoms.

    So for the moment, about the man in the court, if he was not Dzhokhar but was beaten up in prison, including a blow to the left side of his face, to give a superficial similarity to the fact that Dzhokhar had a very serious problem with his left side, and if the man in court was told he would not come to real harm even if he got the death penalty, would he do it? Probably yes. Let us not wonder further for the moment about the man who may not be Dzhokhar, and instead learn whether he is not Dzhokhar.

    Those who have studied the Boston Marathon bombing and found evidence of fraudulence in the whole event -- every area of it, and the best interview on this, I think, is here: -- will be perhaps still surprised that a) the court did not agree (but they were not allowed to consider some basic information) and b) that Dzhokhar was not on trial. That link I just gave is an attorney discussing the flaws of the trial and the lawyer.

    A member of the family is interviewed here (on another topic than Dzhokhar himself):

    However, the topic of this post is much more contained than the broad argument about the Boston event and focuses only on one aspect of the trial of a man called Dzhokhar. It is on the identity of that man. Of course, it is *not* okay to cry out that there are doubles or faking of any kind, without evidence pointing that way. We will, in this article, witness that there are three main areas of evidence, with some tight reasoning, that Dzhokhar on trial may not be Dzhokhar the person who was accused originally of the crime.

    The evidence for the death by accident or intention (murder) of "Jahar" Dzhokhar Tsarnaev is in three parts, a tight but complete argument:

    The Doctor (in once-suppressed, now released) testimony spoke of a "serious" gun blast to Dzhokhar's upper neck, a fracturing of the base of skull, and the side face blown. (Doctor downplays this a bit by saying "lower face" but it was side, at jaw level, according to the next piece of evidence). He's not asked to draw diagrams or explain. He also is cut off from giving more details. He does conflate (combine) the timing of giving Dzhokhar treatment and drugs with the condition of the face, but he could well be aware he should lie a bit, or he might be mixing timelines which were a bit overlapped, from an original injury and a later complication and death.

    We also must note here that though a fracturing of the base of the skull can sometimes be survivable (depending on the size and location of the fracture or fractures), there would be long-term pain, troubles moving or speaking or hearing. None of this is in evidence in anything said by or drawn from the man in court later. He arrived with face swollen (which can come from a beating) and was a bit stiff in early days. That's all.