Time: Fri Dec 05 14:39:58 1997
	by primenet.com (8.8.5/8.8.5) with ESMTP id OAA11649
	for <pmitch@smtp-local.primenet.com>; Fri, 5 Dec 1997 14:31:03 -0700 (MST)
	by smtp02.primenet.com (8.8.8/8.8.8) id OAA28490;
	Fri, 5 Dec 1997 14:34:05 -0700 (MST)
 via SMTP by smtp02.primenet.com, id smtpd028284; Fri Dec  5 14:33:27 1997
Date: Fri, 05 Dec 1997 14:23:03 -0800
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: Ron Brown's Mysterious Death - Assassination & Cover-Up?

>  At about the same time,  a conservative  legal  group,  Judicial
>  Watch,  was investigating the possibly illegal ties of Brown and
>  his Commerce Department to DNC  fund-raising  efforts.  Using  a
>  Freedom  of  Information Act lawsuit,  Judicial Watch focused on
>  Commerce's overseas trade missions and whether participants were
>  selected because they had been major donors to the DNC. Judicial
>  Watch had already identified John Huang, a Commerce official and
>  former DNC fund-raiser, as a target of its suit.
>  Huang had also been APAC's major fund-raiser and  was  president
>  of  the  Lippo  Group  USA,  the  American arm of the now-famous
>  Indonesian  firm  headed  by  Mochtar  Riady.   Lippo  has   had
>  longstanding ties to Bill Clinton and alleged links to the fund-
>  raising scandal and the Chinese government. As part of its suit,
>  Judicial  Watch  had  taken  a  deposition  from  Huang  and was
>  preparing to take a deposition from Brown.
>  Another curious figure was  Melinda  Yee  of  APAC,  who  became
>  Brown's personal assistant at Commerce.  Months later, after the
>  1996 election had passed, new scrutiny by Congress and the media
>  would place some of these individuals - including Huang, Yee and
>  the Lums - and groups like APAC at  the  center  of  a  massive,
>  perhaps   illicit,   fund-raising  effort  by  the  Clinton-Gore
>  campaign.
>  But as of April 3,  1996,  these  matters  had  received  little
>  public  or  press attention,  and Brown's death appeared to make
>  them irrelevant.  Six hours after the official  confirmation  of
>  Brown's  demise,  Pearson  quietly  announced he was closing his
>  probe of Brown.
>  According to Nolanda Hill, originally Brown was not scheduled to
>  head up the trade mission to  the  Balkans  that  ended  in  his
>  death.  She  says at the last minute - after Pearson's subpoenas
>  were  issued  -  the  White  House  asked  Brown  to  join   the
>  delegation.
>  Given  the  later  questions  about  DNC  fund raising,  his own
>  involvement in that effort,  and the timing of his death as  the
>  Pearson  inquiry  was  getting  into  gear,  it  may  have  been
>  inevitable that questions would be raised about the plane  crash
>  itself.
>  Hill  herself  has  alleged,  with  no  real  basis  other  than
>  suspicion,  that  Brown's  plane  crash  was  no  accident.  Her
>  suspicion  may  also  have  something  to  do with the fact that
>  Brown's death left her holding the bag.  Pearson's investigation
>  of  her  was  turned over to the Justice Department,  where that
>  inquiry continues today. Hill has also alleged that when she was
>  first informed of Brown's death, an Army undersecretary told her
>  Brown's plane had crashed in the Adriatic and Navy  divers  were
>  already on the scene.
>  Confusion often reigns when disaster strikes,  and later becomes
>  the fodder of conspiracy mills.  But legitimate questions  about
>  the  crash  remain  outstanding.  According  to the official Air
>  Force report on the Brown crash - which totals more than  17,000
>  pages  bound  in  22  volumes  - the government identified three
>  causes.
>  First,  a paperwork foul-up had not alerted Air Force  personnel
>  that  the  Dubrovnik  airport  and its approaches had never been
>  certified as safe by the Air  Force.  Second,  the  approach  to
>  Runway 12,  the one assigned to the Brown plane for landing, had
>  not  been  designed  properly  by  the  Croatians.   And  third,
>  according to the Air Force, gross pilot error contributed to the
>  crash.  The  plane's pilots flew on a heading some 10 degrees to
>  the left of their proper course,  driving the jet directly  into
>  the side of a nearby mountain,  St.  John's Hill.  The Air Force
>  report suggested the pilots likely used improper timing  methods
>  to  aid  navigation  and were coordinating their course based on
>  the wrong ground navigation beacon.
>  The pilot of the Brown plane was an "evaluator  pilot"  for  the
>  type of aircraft that crashed, the most senior pilot flying that
>  type  of plane in the squadron.  He had accumulated nearly 3,000
>  flight hours,  and his co-pilot had even more  time  flying  the
>  same plane.  Despite the voluminous Air Force report, critics of
>  the  investigation  have  suggested   that   the   inquiry   was
>  compromised  from the beginning because investigators began with
>  the assumption the crash was simply an accident.
>  On the day of  the  crash,  and  though  American  rescuers  and
>  investigators  were hours if not days from the scene,  spokesmen
>  at the White House and Pentagon ruled out hostile fire -  though
>  the  region  had  been the center of a military conflict of long
>  duration.  Almost all initial press reports referred to terrible
>  weather the Brown plane encountered,  implying that  might  have
>  been a cause.
>  One  day after the crash,  with no real investigation under way,
>  Secretary of Defense William Perry told the AP  that  the  Brown
>  crash  was "a classic sort of accident that good instrumentation
>  should be  able  to  prevent."  These  initial  statements  from
>  politicians  carried  over  to  the first phase of the Air Force
>  inquiry,  which is supposed to treat every military plane  crash
>  as suspicious until the investigation is completed.
>  Air  Force  procedure  calls  for a two-step investigation.  The
>  first inquiry is  called  a  safety  board,  which  convenes  to
>  determine if the plane crashed as a result of accident,  hostile
>  fire,  sabotage,  mechanical failure or some  other  cause.  The
>  safety board is nonpunitive and secret.  It exists not to assign
>  guilt or suggest punishment,  but to  gather  all  the  relevant
>  details, evidence and testimony from those involved in the crash
>  -  to  determine why the plane crashed.  Information gathered in
>  this phase can't be used in court, which encourages personnel to
>  come forward to admit mistakes.
>  The second step,  according to Air  Force  regulations,  is  the
>  convening of an accident/legal investigation,  which does assign
>  guilt and exists largely to find out what  happened  during  the
>  crash  and  its aftermath for legal proceedings.  Because of its
>  limited scope,  this part of the inquiry can be more stunted  in
>  finding  the  true causes of a specific crash.  In Brown's case,
>  the Air Force decided to suspend normal procedures  and  skipped
>  the  use  of the primary safety board investigation.  The second
>  part of the inquiry,  the  accident/legal  investigation,  began
>  immediately after the crash.
>  According  to  the Air Force,  the only other instance in recent
>  memory when the safety board was skipped followed the  crash  of
>  two  Army  Blackhawk helicopters in Iraq in the wake of the Gulf
>  War. In essence, the Air Force assumed the crash was an accident
>  from the beginning.
>  Air Force spokesman Maj.  Ed Worley said the  safety  board  was
>  skipped  because  of its secret nature and because the Air Force
>  wanted to make "full public disclosure as soon as  possible"  to
>  the  public  and  Congress.  "This  was  an  odd  case,"  Worley
>  explained.  "We were flying the secretary  of  commerce,  and  a
>  decision was made early on that for the public interest we would
>  conduct an accident, not a safety board. That was our overriding
>  concern and we were not overlooking something."
>  A  number  of  other  unusual  facts and anomalies regarding the
>  crash have emerged since issuance of the Air Force's report:
>  *The weather.  Initial press  reports  stated  the  Brown  plane
>  attempted  to  land  in extremely poor weather,  including heavy
>  rains,  winds and lightning.  Newsweek magazine reported that it
>  was  "the  worst storm in 10 years." Time magazine reported "the
>  worst storm in a decade was raging." Even Hillary Clinton  wrote
>  in  her  weekly  column  that  the  plane  crashed "in a violent
>  rainstorm." Yet the Air  Force  investigation  report  concluded
>  "the weather was not a substantially contributing factor to this
>  mishap."  Why  was the Air Force so sure?  Simple.  There was no
>  major storm.
>  According to the report, the weather conditions broadcast by the
>  control tower were basically good:  winds were at 14  mph,  with
>  only  a light to moderate rain.  Less than 50 minutes before the
>  Brown plane crashed,  an executive jet carrying U.S.  Ambassador
>  Peter  Galbraith  and  the premier of Croatia landed at the same
>  airport.  The pilot of that plane later said,  "I was sure  they
>  would land."
>  The only possible hindrance to landing was scattered cloud cover
>  at 500 feet and solid cloud cover at 2,000 feet. Since Dubrovnik
>  airport  sits  between  the  Adriatic on one side and a mountain
>  range on another,  clouds frequently blanket  the  mountainside,
>  making an instrument approach a necessity.
>  *Navigation aids. Brown's plane was probably relying on Croatian
>  ground  beacons  for  navigation.  In the minutes before Brown's
>  plane crashed,  five other planes landed  at  Dubrovnik  without
>  difficulty, and none experienced problems with the beacons.
>  But  additional  questions  about the beacons and the crash will
>  remain  unanswered  because,  as  the  Air  Force  acknowledges,
>  airport  maintenance chief Niko Junic died by gunshot just three
>  days after the crash and  before  he  could  be  interviewed  by
>  investigators.  Within a day of his death,  officials determined
>  the death was a suicide.  The New York Times  reported  the  46-
>  year-old Junic was "despondent over a failed romance."
>  A  related  curious matter was the Air Force report's revelation
>  that a backup portable navigation beacon, formerly stored at the
>  airport,  had been stolen before the crash and  has  never  been
>  recovered.  Conspiracy  buffs  have  suggested Brown's plane may
>  have been a victim of  "spoofing"  -  aviation  slang  for  what
>  happens  when  a  spurious  navigation beacon is used to trick a
>  pilot to change course.
>  *The survivor. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Shelley Kelly, a stewardess,
>  survived the crash  for  some  four  hours.  Kelly  and  another
>  stewardess had been seated in a jumpseat at the very rear of the
>  737.  That  area  was  found  basically  intact after the crash.
>  According to the Air Force, she received first aid from Croatian
>  rescuers but died on the way to a nearby hospital.  Her  autopsy
>  report states that Kelly died of a broken neck.
>         "Ron Brown's 'accident':  Confusion or Cover-up"
>               http://www.serv.net/~mjenn/ronbr.html
>                          By Nick Guarino
>Ever since the crash, most reporters and officials have refused to
>even  consider  the  possibility  of  foul play.  Some of them are
>merely following orders.  But most have  instinctively  fled  from
>the  highly disturbing possibility that Ron Brown was assassinated
>by people close to his own President.  They  are  confronted  with
>the brutal impossibility of two experienced pilots following a VOR
>beam into a mountain 1.6 miles of course.  So they all shrug their
>shoulders  in bewilderment.  None of their theories have come even
>close to explaining how a beacon that is accurate  to  within  two
>feet at the landing point could lead the plane so far astray.  But
>they  have  tried:  E The Air Force's official explanation is that
>the pilots set the compass on the airplane 10 degrees off  course.
>That is absurd.  Besides having an electric compass, the plane was
>also equipped with a magnetic compass.  Pilots routinely set their
>compasses  right  before  takeoff.  If  the compass was set off 10
>degrees,  they could not have been on course when they passed  the
>first  beacon,  11.8  miles  from the airport.  Instead they would
>have been miles and miles off course at this point.  To make  this
>explanation  even  more  absurd,  the  plane was flying on the VOR
>signal, not the compass.  That explains the half-truth.  Yes,  the
>plane was flying 10 degrees off course, but it was because the VOR
>beam had been tampered with.  E One desperate explanation was that
>a nasty cross wind blew" the plane sideways.  Not  credible.  This
>wind would require a wind 90 degrees off the actual wind E Most of
>the  press  and  officialdom  have  blamed poor visibility.  To do
>this,  they have taken the ferocity of the  rainstorm  later  that
>afternoon  and  evening  -- and moved it back in time to the crash
>hour.  But records show the weather from 2:54 pm to  2:58  pm  was
>simply  not  that bad.  It was well above the minimum required for
>landing.  And VHF beacons NEVER get blown off course by the  wind.
>Pilot  fatigue  and  strain?  Not  likely  on a 45- minute flight.
>Equipment malfunction on a rickety  old  plane?  IFOR-2l  was  the
>number two plane in the White House fleet -- in essence, Air Force
>2.  It  had  carried  Hillary  and  Chelsea  Clinton  and  Defense
>Secretary William Perry just the  week  before.  Everything  about
>the  flight  was  checked-out  and  rehearsed  a  week in advance.
>Lightning or other troubles causing the pilots to  lose  track  of
>the  beam?  No,  they  were both drilled in the standard procedure
>for Cilipi:  if you  lose  the  beam  or  miss  the  airport,  you
>immediately  veer TO THE RIGHT AND UP to make sure you avoid Sveti
>Ivan.  Indisputably,  the pilots thought they were  following  the
>beacon.  Otherwise,  they  would  have executed the standard right
>turn within seconds.  Plus,  their landing gear was  locked  down.
>They expected to land at any moment.
>In  sum,  none  of  the  "official"  explanations to date hold any
>water.  And all of them ignore the glaring fact that  IFOR-21  did
>not simply stray off path at the last moment. By all accounts, she
>went  straight  as  an arrow to her doom,  the moment she left the
>Kolocep Island beacon and picked up the Cilipi beacon. The problem
>had to be the Cilipi beacon,  which was  broadcast  to  cause  the
>plane to fly 10 degrees too far north.
>And even worse
>Could  the  problem have been that technician Niko Jerkuic had let
>his equipment become run-down? No. Thousands of landings had taken
>place while his equipment was running.  Some,  just minutes before
>IFOR2. To transmit a VOR beacon that's ten degrees off, has got to
>be done intentionally. Yes, that VOR system is old and antiquated.
>But the fact is,  millions of flights land successfully all around
>the U.S.  every year, using the same old, antiquated equipment.  A
>magnetic compass is old and antiquated. Columbus sailed to the new
>world with one. But to this day, every ship and plane in the world
>uses  the  same  old,  antiquated magnetic compass.  They use them
>because they work.
>Obviously,  this explanation could do double duty,  by aiding  the
>suicide theory. In this scenario, Jerkuic simply felt so bad about
>his  shoddy  work  that  he  shot  himself.  Unfortunately for the
>theory, you can't just accidentally bump a knob and make the whole
>VOR apparatus line up planes with Sveti Ivan. It takes a sustained
>effort, from an expert technician.
>Plus,  the same beacon had guided other  planes  safely  onto  the
>runway,  just  before  IFOR-2  1.  So Jerkuic had to have made his
>adjustment at the last minute.  Alternative scenario:  It is  very
>possible  --  and  a  bit  simpler -- that Jerkuic simply shut his
>beacon down.  At the same moment,  a decoy beacon would have  been
>turned  on  by  a fellow operative sitting on Sveti Ivan.  A decoy
>beacon easily fits in a jeep. This is an old, old trick.
>The question arises:  could not the whole issue be resolved  by  a
>quick  review  of  the  tapes at the control tower?  They probably
>could -- if the tapes had not suddenly disappeared.  And  couldn't
>the  air traffic controller shed some light on things?  Certainly.
>But now he, too, has "committed suicide" -- which, by the way,  is
>a  rare  event  for such a cause in Croatian culture I repeat:  No
>official anywhere is  facing  these  facts.  As  a  result,  their
>"explanations"   are   laced  with  words  like  "mysterious"  and
>"unknown" and "inexplicably" and "unfortunate."
>Air Force investigation killed for the 1st time in history.
>The chief investigator for Pratt & Whitney happened to be  at  the
>Paris  Air  Show  on  April  3.  Pratt  &  Whitney always sends an
>investigator when a plane powered by their engines has  a  mishap.
>So  the  man called his boss in America,  and said in effect,  "We
>just had a crash in Croatia.  I think I'd better get down  there."
>The response was "Go pack." But as the investigator was packing at
>his  hotel,  his  boss  called  back.  "DON'T  go,"  he  told  the
>astonished  employee.   "There's  not  going  to   be   a   safety
>investigation."  For the first time in its history,  the Air Force
>had canceled the safety investigation of a crash on friendly soil.
>There would only be a quick token legal investigation, designed to
>enable a committee to blame the pilots and some Air  Force  brass,
>and go home.
>At  this time,  it's an open question whether the black boxes will
>play a role.  Within hours after the crash,  the Croatian Ministry
>of  Transport  announced they had the black boxes.  One and a half
>days after the crash,  Croatian TV (plus Russian  and  French  TV)
>announced  the  FDR  (flight  data  recorder) and the CVR (cockpit
>voice recorder) were safely in the hands of the U.S. Marines. They
>said that soon,  "the cause of the crash will be assessed to  find
>out  what  happened."  The  U.S.  European  command  in Stuttgart,
>Germany,also stated that  a  black  box  was  aboard.  Later,  the
>Pentagon  brass  stoutly denied all this.  They said there were NO
>black boxes aboard.  They claimed the actual recovered boxes  were
>designed  to hold soda pop and toilet paper.  (In fact,  the black
>boxes are painted bright orange,  so investigators can more easily
>find and identify them.  The Croats, who feel they can tell a reel
>of tape from a roll of toilet paper,  are keeping mum.) It is hard
>to  imagine  that  America's #2 VIP plane had no black box.  And a
>veteran Air Force mechanic,  who claims to  have  worked  on  just
>about every T-43A in the USAF, tells me he never saw one without a
>black box.
>Why would anyone want to murder Ron Brown.
>By  all accounts,  Ron Brown was a charming fellow who worked very
>hard and effectively to promote U.S  business.  Why,  then,  would
>anyone want to kill him? And who would have the resources to do it
>by  bringing  down  the #2 airplane in the White House fleet?  The
>answer, in brief, is that Ron Brown was going to prison -- no ifs,
>and's or but's about it. Also Bill Clinton's presidency was surely
>going down with him.  And the President could not allow  that.  To
>anyone  who  has  followed  the story closely,  this conclusion is
>inescapable.  Brown was up to his neck in numerous major scandals:
>Whitewater,  the  Denver  airport mess,  Mensa,  the Keating Five,
>Lillian Madsen and her Haitian prostitutes, etc. Small wonder that
>22 congressmen wrote Clinton in February 1995.  Demanding he  fire
>Brown.  At  the time of his murder,  Brown was under investigation
>by: a special prosecutor in the Justice Department; the FDIC;  the
>Congressional Reform and Oversight Committee;  the FBI; the Energy
>Department;  the  Senate  Judiciary  Committee;  and  even his own
>Commerce Department Inspector General.
>But in case you missed the piecemeal accounts in the papers,  here
>is  an extremely condensed summary of 11 of Brown's woes.  As I'll
>show below,  many of  them  were  shortly  going  to  become  Bill
>Clinton's woes:
>1.  How did North Vietnam recently get the U.S.  to drop its trade
>embargo against them so suddenly?  Easy.  As a leading  Vietnamese
>businessman  and  official  revealed  to the press,  the Communist
>government paid Brown $700,000 to do it.  The money  went  into  a
>Singapore bank account,  the embargo fell,  and Clinton squashed a
>feeble FBI attempt to investigate. He and Brown also neutralized a
>federal grand jury probe later.
>2.  Brown sold plane seats on other trade trips besides the one to
>Bosnia/Croatia.   Companies   making   big  contributions  to  the
>Democratic Party or the Clinton Victory Fund could buy access  and
>tax break or regulatory favors.
>3.  The  1-23-95 U.S.  News World Report broke the news that Brown
>had bought  a  $360,000  townhouse  for  his  girlfriend,  Lillian
>Madsen,  a  prominent  political  player and whorehouse madam from
>4.  Brown used to receive $12,500 a month as the  P.R.  agent  for
>Baby  Doc  Duvalier,  the  much-loathed  dictator of Haiti.  Brown
>received this money for nearly five years,  while he was a  member
>of  the  Democratic  National  Committee.  Brown also managed Baby
>Doc's $50 million Investment fund,  most or all of which is now in
>Vietnam firms.
>5.  Brown  was  a key board member of Chemfix,  a Louisiana "waste
>management" corporation that landed a $210 million  contract  with
>New  York  City in 1990,  with Brown's help.  That was despite the
>fact  that  Chemfix   had   two   other   contracts   with   other
>municipalities canceled because of its inability to perform. Brown
>got company stock at 24% of market value, making him millions. New
>York mayor David Dinkins got to host the Democratic Convention.  A
>typical Ron Brown win-win deal.
>6.  Brown founded Capital Pebsco, which -- fresh out of the box --
>got  a contract with Washington D.C.  mayor Marion Barry to handle
>the city's pension funds.  Not a bad start for a new company  with
>no investing experience.
>7. In a deal that has left CIA pedple livid, Brown okayed the sale
>of  a  new  U.S.  gas turbine engine to China.  China will use the
>engines in its cruise missiles.  McDonnell Douglas  developed  the
>turbine  as a military engine.  But Brown arbitrarily reclassified
>it as "civilian." That let China build a fleet of missiles,  using
>U.S.  engines and technology,  which they can point at (who else?)
>the U.S.
>8.  Brown irked Congress and most of Europe by acting as point man
>for  Clinton  to  bring  Iranian  influence  and  weapons into the
>Bosnian War. That broke the U.S.- endorsed arms embargo. The money
>for the arms most likely came from Commerce and Agriculture, slush
>fund money channeled to U.S.  manufacturers;  from there to  U.S.-
>friendly nations and firms overseas;  and from there to Iran.  The
>arms  included  helicopter  gunships,   big   artillery,   stinger
>missiles,  land  mines,  anti-aircraft  guns,  anti-tank  weapons,
>grenade launchers,  and other quality weapons.  Most of  the  arms
>will  stay on the European scene for decades to come,  keeping the
>area  destabilized.  As  one  leading  munitions  dealer  put  it:
>"Iran/Contra   was   slingshots  and  cap  guns  compared  to  the
>quantities and size of arms given the Croatian Serbs" That is  why
>the  Croatian Muslims enthusiastically hosted Brown's planeload of
>executives.  They felt gratitude for the free arms,  as well as  a
>desire to do deals.
>9. Brown was the partner of a Democratic fund-raiser named Nolanda
>Hill.  Hill  paid  Brown  $500,000  for  his 50% interest in First
>International, Inc.,  a company that never made any profits.  Most
>glaringly,  Brown  never  invested  a cent in First International.
>First  International  owned  Corridor  Broadcasting,   which   had
>defaulted  on  massive government loans of $40 million.  The loans
>were passed on to the FDIC,  which was unsuccessful in  collecting
>anything from Hill.  Yet at the same time, First International was
>making large contributions to the  Democratic  Party,  and  paying
>hundreds   of  thousands  of  dollars  to  Brown,   through  shell
>corporations.  These payments to Brown -- thr6e checks for $45,000
>each  --  were  the core of Representative Clinger's evidence that
>forced Janet Reno to hire Daniel Pearson as  special  investigator
>of  Brown's crimes.  They were cashier's checks,  all cut the same
>day in 1993,  with sequential numbers.  Yet supposedly,  the money
>came  from three contributors,  acting independently.  Brown never
>disclosed or paid any taxes on these amounts.
>10.  By personally delivering a warning letter signed by  Clinton,
>Brown  was  able  to  force  a bargain deal with the Saudis for $6
>billion in American military aircraft and  hardware.  To  get  the
>planes,  the  Saudis  also  had  to  accept a fat $4 billion phone
>contract with AT&T:  otherwise,  they would get no aircraft.  Also
>part  of the deal:  AT&T had a multi-million dollar side agreement
>with  Brown's  First  International,   which  was   hired   as   a
>"consultant"  (see  above).  And the Democratic National Committee
>and the Clinton campaign fund were beneficiaries.  This is how big
>business is done in Clinton's America.
>11.  The  last  nail  in  Brown's  coffin was pounded in four days
>before his crash.  FBI and IRS agents subpoenaed  as  many  as  20
>witnesses  for  a  serious  new  grand  jury  probe  of  Brown  in
>Washington.  It seems that an Oklahoma gas company called  Dynamic
>Energy  Resources gave Brown's son Michael $500,000 in stock,  a $
>160,000 cash payment,  and  exclusive  country  club  memberships.
>Former  Dynamic  president  Stewart  Price told a Tulsa grand jury
>that the money was to be routed to Ron Brown,  who was expected to
>"fix" a big lawsuit for Dynamic.  There is little chance you heard
>about this death-knell,  grand jury case.  Radio station  KTOK  in
>Oklahoma reported it on March 28, 1996;  the Washington Times made
>it a front-page story on March 29.  But then a lock was put on the
>story. The AP and New York Times wire services blocked any further
>release of the information. Welcome to the new world order.
>Final proof:
>The  2-8-96  Washington Post reported Brown had retained top legal
>gun Reid  Weingarten,  a  former  high  official  in  the  Justice
>Department,  as  his  criminal  attorney.  You don't pay his price
>($750 an hour) unless you know a criminal  indictment  is  coming,
>and  you're  probably  going to jail.  Janet Reno appointed Daniel
>Pearson as Brown's special prosecutor earlier this year.  She gave
>him blanket permission to investigate anything.  That's when Brown
>angrily demanded that Clinton force her to withdraw  Pearson.  But
>Reno  couldn't  do that.  She had been backed into a comer by Rep.
>William F.  Clinger, Jr.,  chairman of the House Government Reform
>and  Oversight  Committee.  Clinger  had  copies  of Brown's First
>International checks,  plus other  incriminating  documents.  When
>Clinton said he couldn't comply,  Brown went ballistic.  His fatal
>mistake -- according to Brown confidants who requested anonymity -
>- was telling Clinton he wasn't going to take the rap.  He  wasn't
>going  to  let  his wife and son take the rap,  either.  (Both had
>received  hundreds  of  thousands  in   under-the-table   payments
>themselves.) He was going to finger Bill and Hillary instead. That
>would have sunk Bill's reelection campaign on the spot.
>Dead man walking.
>>From that point on, Brown was dead.  Like Vince Foster before him,
>he knew too much.  He knew  where  all  the  money  went  for  the
>payoffs, bribes, scams, money laundering, cover-ups, participation
>fees,  hush  money  and  side  deals  --  all the way from one-man
>operations to vast multinational trade  treaty  fixes.  The  phony
>suicide fake out used on Foster could not be repeated,  of course.
>But an airplane crash is always viewed as an accident.  So  agents
>were  sent  -- not directly by Clinton,  but through a White House
>staffer -- to a standing network of high-level killers,  sometimes
>called  the  "Octopus." If the frequently stormy weather at Cilipi
>had  not  cooperated,  there  would  always  be  another  trip  --
>somewhere, somehow -- and soon.  If the preceding data were widely
>know,  America would realize Bill  Clinton  is  by  far  the  most
>dangerous  man  ever  to  live  in  the  White House.  His complex
>personality certainly has a  genial  side.  But  a  clear  overall
>picture of this man must include the brutal nature of the hit team
>that  carries  out  his  muttered  wishes,  and  looks  after  his
>political fortunes.  This is  not  simply  the  rag-tag  "Arkansas
>Mafia"  that  followed  Clinton  to Washington.  It is a small but
>extremely  well-organized  network  of   pro-establishment   heavy
>hitters  and their ground-level operatives.  With a few changes of
>face,  they have been on the scene since the 1970's.  They  are  a
>diverse  band  of high-level thugs who are the muscle squad of the
>establishment.  If you are a member of Congress,  I  urge  you  to
>assign  your  most  trusted  staff  members  to  investigate these
>crimes. Start with a conversation with Daniel Pearson. He is still
>willing to share his information.
>                    ARTICLES FOR FAIR USE ONLY
>-> Send "subscribe   snetnews " to majordomo@world.std.com
>->  Posted by: Spirit Of Truth Page <JPA94001@UConnVM.UConn.Edu>

Paul Andrew Mitchell, Sui Juris      : Counselor at Law, federal witness 01
B.A.: Political Science, UCLA;   M.S.: Public Administration, U.C.Irvine 02
tel:     (520) 320-1514: machine; fax: (520) 320-1256: 24-hour/day-night 03
email:   [address in tool bar]       : using Eudora Pro 3.0.3 on 586 CPU 04
website: http://supremelaw.com       : visit the Supreme Law Library now 05
ship to: c/o 2509 N. Campbell, #1776 : this is free speech,  at its best 06
             Tucson, Arizona state   : state zone,  not the federal zone 07
             Postal Zone 85719/tdc   : USPS delays first class  w/o this 08
_____________________________________: Law is authority in written words 09
As agents of the Most High, we came here to establish justice.  We shall 10
not leave, until our mission is accomplished and justice reigns eternal. 11
======================================================================== 12
[This text formatted on-screen in Courier 11, non-proportional spacing.] 13


Return to Table of Contents for

Supreme Law School:   E-mail