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Old 08-01-2008, 11:55 AM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Join Date: May 2007
Posts: 10,799
Default Anthrax


It figures.

One of the scientists accused of releasing the anthrax after 911 has committed suicide.

Excerpt:

"We are saddened by his death, and disappointed that we will not have the opportunity to defend his good name and reputation in a court of law," attorney Paul F. Kemp said. "We assert his innocence in these killings, and would have established that at trial."

Dead Army vaccine scientist eyed in anthrax probe - Yahoo! News


Last edited by BlueAngel : 08-02-2008 at 08:54 AM.
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  #2  
Old 08-01-2008, 09:14 PM
redrat11 redrat11 is offline
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Join Date: Sep 2005
Posts: 2,249
Default Re: Anthrax

That Man..


was murdered, because he was part of the AVIAN FLU VIRUS PROGRAM..soon to be unleashed on the public at large. This case is similar to over 40 other TOP SECRET GOVERNMENT MICROBIOLIGIST, (Bio-Chemical Warfare Engineers) who have been suicide the last 8 years or so. here is some links about that.


The Associated Press: Anthrax scientist commits suicide as FBI closes in


WhatDoesItMean.Com






The Master List of Dead Scientist

Dead Scientists And Microbiologists - Master List

Dead Scientists And
Microbiologists - Master List
Compiled by Mark J. Harper
mjharper712@hotmail.com
2-5-5

If you see any incorrect dates or errors, please provide me with accurate information,

Thank you,
Mark


Marconi Scientists Mystery

In the 1980's over two dozen science graduates and experts working for Marconi or Plessey Defence Systems died in mysterious circumstances, most appearing to be suicides., The MOD denied these scientists had been involved in classified Star Wars Projects and that the deaths were in any way connected. Judge for yourself...


March 1982: Professor Keith Bowden, 46
--Expertise: Computer programmer and scientist at Essex University engaged in work for Marconi, who was hailed as an expert on super computers and computer-controlled aircraft.
--Circumstance of Death: Fatal car crash when his vehicle went out of control across a dual carriageway and plunged onto a disused railway line. Police maintained he had been drinking but family and friends all denied the allegation.
--Coroner's verdict: Accident.


April 1983: Lt-Colonel Anthony Godley, 49
--Expertise: Head of the Work Study Unit at the Royal College of Military Science.
--Circumstance of Death: Disappeared mysteriously in April 1983 without explanation. Presumed dead.


March 1985: Roger Hill, 49
--Expertise: Radar designer and draughtsman with Marconi.
--Circumstance of Death: Died by a shotgun blast at home.
--Coroner's verdict: Suicide.


November 19, 1985: Jonathan Wash, 29
--Expertise: Digital communications expert who had worked at GEC and at British Telecom's secret research centre at Martlesham Heath, Suffolk.
--Circumstance of Death: Died as a result of falling from a hotel room in Abidjan, West Africa, while working for British Telecom. He had expressed fears that his life was in danger.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.


August 4, 1986: Vimal Dajibhai, 24
--Expertise: Computer software engineer with Marconi, responsible for testing computer control systems of Tigerfish and Stingray torpedoes at Marconi Underwater Systems at Croxley Green, Hertfordshire.
--Circumstance of Death: Death by 74m (240ft.) fall from Clifton Suspension Bridge, Bristol. Police report on the body mentioned a needle-sized puncture wound on the left buttock, but this was later dismissed as being a result of the fall. Dajibhai had been looking forward to starting a new job in the City of London and friends had confirmed that there was no reason for him to commit suicide. At the time of his death he was in the last week of his work with Marconi.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.


October 1986: Arshad Sharif, 26
--Expertise: Reported to have been working on systems for the detection of submarines by satellite.
--Circumstance of Death: Died as a result of placing a ligature around his neck, tying the other end to a tree and then driving off in his car with the accelerator pedal jammed down. His unusual death was complicated by several issues: Sharif lived near Vimal Dajibhai in Stanmore, Middlesex, he committed suicide in Bristol and, inexplicably, had spent the last night of his life in a rooming house. He had paid for his accommodation in cash and was seen to have a bundle of high-denomination banknotes in his possession. While the police were told of the banknotes, no mention was made of them at the inquest and they were never found. In addition, most of the other guests at the rooming house worked at British Aerospace prior to working for Marconi, Sharif had also worked at British Aerospace on guided weapons technology.
--Coroner's verdict: Suicide.


January 1987: Richard Pugh, 37
--Expertise: MOD computer consultant and digital communications expert.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead in his flat in with his feet bound and a plastic bag over his head. Rope was tied around his body, coiling four times around his neck.
--Coroner's verdict: Accident.


January 12, 1987: Dr. John Brittan, 52
--Expertise: Scientist formerly engaged in top secret work at the Royal College of Military Science at Shrivenham, Oxfordshire, and later deployed in a research department at the MOD.
--Circumstance of Death: Death by carbon monoxide poisoning in his own garage, shortly after returning from a trip to the US in connection with his work.
--Coroner's verdict: Accident.


February 1987: David Skeels, 43
--Expertise: Engineer with Marconi.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead in his car with a hosepipe connected to the exhaust.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.


February 1987: Victor Moore, 46
--Expertise: Design Engineer with Marconi Space and Defence Systems.
--Circumstance of Death: Died from an overdose.
--Coroner's verdict: Suicide.


February 22, 1987: Peter Peapell, 46
--Expertise: Scientist at the Royal College of Military Science. He had been working on testing titanium for it's resistance to explosives and the use of computer analysis of signals from metals.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead allegedly from carbon monoxide poisoning, in his Oxfordshire garage. The circumstances of his death raised some elements of doubt. His wife had found him on his back with his head parallel to the rear car bumper and his mouth in line with the exhaust pipe, with the car engine running. Police were apparently baffled as to how he could have manoeuvred into the position in which he was found.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.


April 1987: George Kountis age unknown.
--Expertise: Systems Analyst at Bristol Polytechnic.
--Circumstance of Death: Drowned the same day as Shani Warren (see below) - as the result of a car accident, his upturned car being found in the River Mersey, Liverpool.
--Coroner's verdict: Misadventure.
(Kountis, sister called for a fresh inquest as she thought 'things didn't add up.')


April 10, 1987: Shani Warren, 26
--Expertise: Personal assistant in a company called Micro Scope, which was taken over by GEC Marconi less than four weeks after her death.
--Circumstance of Death: Found drowned in 45cm. (18in) of water, not far from the site of David Greenhalgh's death fall. Warren died exactly one week after the death of Stuart Gooding and serious injury to Greenhalgh. She was found gagged with a noose around her neck. Her feet were also bound and her hands tied behind her back.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.
(It was said that Warren had gagged herself, tied her feet with rope, then tied her hands behind her back and hobbled to the lake on stiletto heels to drown herself.)


April 10, 1987: Stuart Gooding, 23
--Expertise: Postgraduate research student at the Royal College of Military Science.
--Circumstance of Death: Fatal car crash while on holiday in Cyprus. The death occurred at the same time as college personnel were carrying out exercises on Cyprus.
--Coroner's verdict: Accident.


April 24, 1987: Mark Wisner, 24
--Expertise: Software engineer at the MOD.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead on in a house shared with two colleagues. He was found with a plastic sack around his head and several feet of cling film around his face. The method of death was almost identical to that of Richard Pugh some three months earlier.
--Coroner's verdict: Accident.


March 30, 1987: David Sands, 37
--Expertise: Senior scientist working for Easams of Camberley, Surrey, a sister company to Marconi. Dr. John Brittan had also worked at Camberley.
--Circumstance of Death: Fatal car crash when he allegedly made a sudden U-turn on a dual carriageway while on his way to work, crashing at high speed into a disused cafeteria. He was found still wearing his seat belt and it was discovered that the car had been carrying additional petrol cans. None of the normal, reasons for a possible suicide could be found.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.


May 3, 1987: Michael Baker, 22
--Expertise: Digital communications expert working on a defence project at Plessey; part-time member of Signals Corps SAS.
--Circumstance of Death: Fatal accident owhen his car crashed through a barrier near Poole in Dorset.
--Coroner's verdict: Misadventure.


June 1987: Jennings, Frank, 60.
--Expertise: Electronic Weapons Engineer with Plessey.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead from a heart attack.
--No inquest.


January 1988: Russell Smith, 23
--Expertise: Laboratory technician with the Atomic Energy Research Establishment at Harwell, Essex.
--Circumstance of Death: Died as a result of a cliff fall at Boscastle in Cornwall.
--Coroner's verdict: Suicide.


March 25, 1988: Trevor Knight, 52
--Expertise: Computer engineer with Marconi Space and Defence Systems in Stanmore, Middlesex.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead at his home in Harpenden, Hertfordshire at the wheel of his car with a hosepipe connected to the exhaust. A St.Alban's coroner said that Knight's woman friend, Miss Narmada Thanki (who also worked with him at Marconi) had found three suicide notes left by him which made clear his intentions. Miss Thanki had mentioned that Knight disliked his work but she did not detect any depression that would have driven him to suicide.
--Coroner's verdict: Suicide.


August 1988: Alistair Beckham, 50
--Expertise: Software engineer with Plessey Defence Systems.
--Circumstance of Death: Found dead after being electrocuted in his garden shed with wires connected to his body.
--Coroner's verdict: Open.


August 22, 1988: Peter Ferry, 60
--Expertise: Retired Army Brigadier and an Assistant Marketing Director with Marconi.
--Circumstance of Death: Found on 22nd or 23rd August 1988 electrocuted in his company flat with electrical leads in his mouth.
--Coroner's verdict: Open


September 1988: Andrew Hall, 33
--Expertise: Engineering Manager with British Aerospace.
--Circumstance of Death: Carbon monoxide poisoning in a car with a hosepipe connected to the exhaust.
--Coroner's verdict: Suicide.

Above list compiled by Raymond A. Robinson in 'The Alien Intent'
(A Dire Warning)

http://www.geocities.com/orgonegal/m...cientists.html
(Note: link above is dead)


Date?: Dr. C. Bruton
--Expertise: He had just produced a paper on a new strain of CJD. He was a CJD specialist who was killed before his work was announced to the public.
--Circumstance of Death: died in a car crash.


1994/95?: Dr. Jawad Al Aubaidi
--Expertise: Veterinary mycoplasma and had worked with various mycoplasmas in the 1980s at Plum Island.
--Circumstance of Death: He was killed in his native Iraq while he was changing a flat tire and hit by a truck.
Source: Patricia A. Doyle, PhD


1996: Tsunao Saitoh, 46
--Expertise: A leading Alzheimer's researcher
--Circumstance of Death: He and his 13 year-old daughter were killed in La Jolla, California, in what a Reuters report described as a "very professionally done" shooting. He was dead behind the wheel of the car, the side window had been shot out, and the door was open. His daughter appeared to have tried to run away and she was shot dead, also.


Dec 25, 1997: Sidney Harshman, 67
--Expertise: Professor of microbiology and immunology.
"He was the world's leading expert on staphylococcal alpha toxins," according to Conrad Wagner, professor of biochemistry at Vanderbilt and a close friend of Professor Harshman. "He also deeply cared for other people and was always eager to help his students and colleagues."
--Circumstance of Death: Complications of diabetes


July 10, 1998: Elizabeth A. Rich, M.D., 46
--Expertise: An associate professor with tenure in the pulmonary division of the Department of Medicine at CWRU and University Hospitals of Cleveland. She was also a member of the executive committee for the Center for AIDS Research and directed the biosafety level 3 facility, a specialized laboratory for the handling of HIV, virulent TB bacteria, and other infectious agents.
--Circumstance of Death: Killed in a traffic accident while visiting family in Tennessee


September 1998: Jonathan Mann, 51
--Expertise: Founding director of the World Health Organisation's global Aids programme and founded Project SIDA in Zaire, the most comprehensive Aids research effort in Africa at the time, and in 1986 he joined the WHO to lead the global response against Aids. He became director of WHO's global programme on Aids which later became the UNAids programme. He then became director of the Francois-Xavier Bagnoud Center for Health and Human Rights, which was set up at Harvard School of Public Health in 1993. He caused controversy earlier this year in the post when he accused the US National Institutes of Health of violating human rights by failing to act quickly on developing Aids vaccines.
--Circumstance of Death: Died in the Swissair Flight 111 crash in Canada.


April 15, 2000: Walter W. Shervington, M.D., 62
--Expertise: An extensive writer/ lecturer/ researcher about mental health and AIDS in the African American community.
--Circumstance of Death: Died of cancer at Tulane Medical Hospital.


July 16, 2000: Mike Thomas, 35
--Expertise: A microbiologist at the Crestwood Medical Center in Huntsville.
--Circumstance of Death: Died a few days after examining a sample taken from a 12-year-old girl who was diagnosed with meningitis and survived.


December 25, 2000: Linda Reese, 52
--Expertise: Microbiologist working with victims of meningitis.
--Circumstance of Death: Died three days after she studied a sample from Tricia Zailo, 19, a Fairfield, N.J., resident who was a sophomore at Michigan State University. Tricia Zailo died Dec. 18, a few days after she returned home for the holidays.


May 7 2001: Professor Janusz Jeljaszewicz
--Expertise: Expert in Staphylococci and Staphylococcal Infections. His main scientific interests and achievements were in the mechanism of action and biological properties of staphylococcal toxins, and included the immunomodulatory properties and experimental treatment of tumours by Propionibacterium.


November 2001: Yaacov Matzner, 54 --Expertise: Dean of the Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School in Jerusalem and chairman of the Israel Society of Hematology and Blood Transfusions, was the son of Holocaust survivors. One of the world's experts on blood diseases including familiar Mediterranean fever (FMF), Matzner conducted research that led to a genetic test for FMF. He was working on cloning the gene connected to FMF and investigating the normal physiological function of amyloid A, a protein often found in high levels in people with blood cancer.
--Circumstance of Death: Professors Yaacov Matzner and Amiram Eldor were on their way back to Israel via Switzerland when their plane came down in dense forest three kilometres short of the landing field.


November 2001: Professor Amiram Eldor, 59
--Expertise: Head of the haematology institute, Tel Aviv's Ichilov Hospital and worked for years at Hadassah-University Hospital's haematology department but left for his native Tel Aviv in 1993 to head the haematology institute at Ichilov Hospital. He was an internationally known expert on blood clotting especially in women who had repeated miscarriages and was a member of a team that identified eight new anti-clotting agents in the saliva of leeches.
--Circumstance of Death: Professors Yaacov Matzner and Amiram Eldor were on their way back to Israel via Switzerland when their plane came down in dense forest three kilometres short of the landing field.


November 6, 2001: Jeffrey Paris Wall, 41
--Expertise: He was a biomedical expert who held a medical degree, and he also specialized in patent and intellectual property.
--Circumstance of Death: Mr. Walls body was found sprawled next to a three-story parking structure near his office. He had studied at the University of California, Los Angeles.


Nov. 16, 2001: Don C. Wiley, 57
--Expertise: One of the foremost microbiologists in the United States. Dr. Wiley, of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute at Harvard University, was an expert on how the immune system responds to viral attacks such as the classic doomsday plagues of HIV, ebola and influenza.
--Circumstance of Death: Police found his rental car on a bridge outside Memphis, Tenn. His body was found Dec. 20 in the Mississippi River.


Nov. 21, 2001: Vladimir Pasechnik, 64
--Expertise: World-class microbiologist and high-profile Russian defector; defected to the United Kingdom in 1989, played a huge role in Russian biowarfare and helped to figure out how to modify cruise missiles to deliver the agents of mass biological destruction.
--Background: founded Regma Biotechnologies company in Britain, a laboratory at Porton Down, the country´s chem-bio warfare defense establishment. Regma currently has a contract with the U.S. Navy for "the diagnostic and therapeutic treatment of anthrax".
--Circumstance of Death: The pathologist who did the autopsy, and who also happened to be associated with Britain´s spy agency, concluded he died of a stroke. Details of the postmortem were not revealed at an inquest, in which the press was given no prior notice. Colleagues who had worked with Pasechnik said he was in good health.


Dec. 10, 2001: Robert M. Schwartz, 57
--Expertise: Expert in DNA sequencing and pathogenic micro-organisms, founding member of the Virginia Biotechnology Association, and the Executive Director of Research and Development at Virginia´s Center for Innovative Technology in Herndon.
--Circumstance of Death: stabbed and slashed with what police believe was a sword in his farmhouse in Leesberg, Va. His daughter, who identifies herself as a pagan high priestess, and several of her fellow pagans have been charged.


Dec. 14, 2001: Nguyen Van Set, 44
--Expertise: animal diseases facility of the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization had just come to fame for discovering a virulent strain of mousepox, which could be modified to affect smallpox.
--Circumstance of Death: died at work in Geelong, Australia, in a laboratory accident. He entered an airlocked storage lab and died from exposure to nitrogen.


January 2002: Ivan Glebov and Alexi Brushlinski.
--Expertise: Two microbiologists. Both were well known around the world and members of the Russian Academy of Science.
--Circumstance of Death: Glebov died as the result of a bandit attack and Brushlinski was killed in Moscow.


January 28, 2002: David W. Barry, 58
--Expertise: Scientist who codiscovered AZT, the antiviral drug that is considered the first effective treatment for AIDS.
--Circumstance of Death: unknown


Feb. 9, 2002: Victor Korshunov, 56
--Expertise: Expert in intestinal bacteria of children around the world
--Circumstance of Death: bashed over the head near his home in Moscow.


Feb. 14, 2002: Ian Langford, 40
--Expertise: expert in environmental risks and disease.
--Circumstance of Death: found dead in his home near Norwich, England, naked from the waist down and wedged under a chair.


Feb. 28, 2002: Tanya Holzmayer, 46
--Expertise: a Russian who moved to the U.S. in 1989, focused on the part of the human molecular structure that could be affected best by medicine.
--Circumstance of Death: killed by fellow microbiologist Guyang (Matthew) Huang, who shot her seven times when she opened the door to a pizza delivery. Then he shot himself.


Feb. 28, 2002: Guyang Huang, 38
--Expertise: Microbiologist
--Circumstance of Death: Apparently shot himself after shooting fellow microbiologist, Tanya Holzmayer, seven times.


March 24, 2002: David Wynn-Williams, 55
--Expertise: Respected astrobiologist with the British Antarctic Survey, who studied the habits of microbes that might survive in outer space.
--Circumstance of Death: Died in a freak road accident near his home in Cambridge, England. He was hit by a car while he was jogging.


March 25, 2002: Steven Mostow, 63
--Expertise: Known as "Dr. Flu" for his expertise in treating influenza, and a noted expert in bioterrorism of the Colorado Health Sciences Centre.
--Circumstance of Death: died when the airplane he was piloting crashed near Denver.


Nov. 12, 2002: Benito Que, 52
--Expertise: Expert in infectious diseases and cellular biology at the Miami Medical School
--Circumstance of Death: Que left his laboratory after receiving a telephone call. Shortly afterward he was found comatose in the parking lot of the Miami Medical School. He died without regaining consciousness. Police said he had suffered a heart attack. His family insisted he had been in perfect health and claimed four men attacked him. But, later, oddly, the family inquest returned a verdict of death by natural causes.


April 2003: Carlo Urbani, 46
--Expertise: A dedicated and internationally respected Italian epidemiologist, who did work of enduring value combating infectious illness around the world.
--Circumstance of Death: Died in Bangkok from SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome) - the new disease that he had helped to identify. Thanks to his prompt action, the epidemic was contained in Vietnam. However, because of close daily contact with SARS patients, he contracted the infection. On March 11, he was admitted to a hospital in Bangkok and isolated. Less than three weeks later he died.


June 24, 2003: Dr. Leland Rickman of UCSD, 47
A resident of Carmel Valley
--Expertise: An expert in infectious disease who helped the county prepare to fight bioterrorism after Sept. 11.
--Circumstance of Death: He was in the African nation of Lesotho with Dr. Chris Mathews of UCSD, the director of the university's Owen Clinic for AIDS patients. Dr. Rickman had complained of a headache and had gone to lie down. When he didn't appear for dinner, Mathews checked on him and found him dead. A cause has not yet been determined.


July 18, 2003: Dr. David Kelly, 59
--Expertise: Biological warfare weapons specialist, senior post at the Ministry of Defense, an expert on DNA sequencing when he was head of microbiology at Porton Down and worked with two American scientists, Benito Que, 52, and Don Wiley, 57.
--Helped Vladimir Pasechnik found Regma Biotechnologies, which has a contract with the U.S. Navy for "the diagnostic and therapeutic treatment of anthrax"
--Circumstance of Death: He was found dead after seemingly slashing his wrist in a wooded area near his home at Southmoor, Oxfordshire.


Oct 11 or 24, 2003: Michael Perich, 46
--Expertise: LSU professor who helped fight the spread of the West Nile virus. Perich worked with the East Baton Rouge Parish Mosquito Control and Rodent Abatement District to determine whether mosquitoes in the area carried West Nile.
--Circumstance of Death: Walker Police Chief Elton Burns said Sunday that Perich of 5227 River Bend Blvd., Baton Rouge, crashed his Ford pickup truck about 4:30 a.m. Saturday, while heading west on Interstate 12 in Livingston Parish. Perich's truck veered right off the highway about 3 miles east of Walker, flipped and landed in rainwater, Burns said. Perich, who was wearing his seat belt, drowned. The cause of the crash is under investigation, Burns said.
"Mike is one of the few entomologists with the experience to go out and save lives today."
~ Robert A. Wirtz, chief of entomology at the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention


November 22, 2003: Robert Leslie Burghoff, 45
--Expertise: He was studying the virus that was plaguing cruise ships until he was killed by a mysterious white van in November of 2003
--Circumstance of Death: Burghoff was walking on a sidewalk along the 1600 block of South Braeswood when a white van jumped the curb and hit him at 1:35 p.m. Thursday, police said. The van then sped away. Burghoff died an hour later at Memorial Hermann Hospital.


December 18, 2003: Robert Aranosia, 61
--Expertise: Oakland County deputy medical examiner
--Circumstance of Death: He was driving south on I-75 when his pickup truck went off the freeway near a bridge over the Kawkawlin River. The vehicle rolled over several times before landing in the median. Aranosia was thrown from the vehicle and ended up on the shoulder of the northbound lanes.


January 6, 2004: Dr Richard Stevens, 54
--Expertise: A haematologist. (Haematologists analyse the cellular composition of blood and blood producing tissues eg bone marrow)
--Circumstance of Death: Disappeared after arriving for work on 21 July, 2003. A doctor whose disappearance sparked a national manhunt, killed himself because he could not cope with the stress of a secret affair, a coroner has ruled.


January 23 2004: Dr. Robert E. Shope, 74
--Expertise: An expert on viruses who was the principal author of a highly publicized 1992 report by the National Academy of Sciences warning of the possible emergence of new and unsettling infectious illnesses. Dr. Shope had accumulated his own collection of virus samples gathered from all over the world.
--Circumstance of Death: The cause was complications of a lung transplant he received in December, said his daughter Deborah Shope of Galveston. Dr. Shope had pulmonary fibrosis, a disease of unknown origin that scars the lungs.


January 24 2004: Dr. Michael Patrick Kiley, 62
--Expertise: Ebola, Mad Cow Expert, top of the line world class.
--Circumstance of Death: Died of massive heart attack. Coincidently, both Dr. Shope and Dr. Kiley were working on the lab upgrade to BSL 4 at the UTMB Galvaston lab for Homeland Security. The lab would have to be secure to house some of the deadliest pathogens of tropical and emerging infectious disease as well as bioweaponized ones.


March 13, 2004: Vadake Srinivasan
--Expertise: Microbiologist.
--Circumstance of Death: crashed car into guard rail and ruled a stroke.


April 12, 2004: Ilsley Ingram, 84
--Expertise: Director of the Supraregional Haemophilia Reference Centre and the Supraregional Centre for the Diagnosis of Bleeding Disorders at the St. Thomas Hospital in London.
--Circumstance of Death: unknown


May 5, 2004: William T. McGuire, 39
--Expertise: NJ University Professor and Senior programmer analyst and adjunct professor at the New Jersey Institute of Technology in Newark.
--Circumstance of Death: Body found in 3 Suitcases floating in Chesapeake Bay.


May 14, 2004: Dr. Eugene F. Mallove, 56
--Expertise: Mallove was well respected for his knowledge of cold fusion. He had just published an open letter outlining the results of and reasons for his last 15 years in the field of new energy research. Dr. Mallove was convinced it was only a matter of months before the world would actually see a free energy device.
--Circumstance of Death: Died after being beaten to death during an alleged robbery.


May 25, 2004: Antonina Presnyakova
--Expertise: Former Soviet biological weapons laboratory in Siberia --Circumstance of Death: Died after accidentally sticking herself with a needle laced with Ebola.


July 21, 2004: Dr. John Badwey 54
--Expertise: Scientist and accidental politician when he opposed disposal of sewage waste program of exposing humans to sludge. Biochemist at Harvard Medical School specializing in infectious diseases.
--Circumstance of Death: Suddenly developed pneumonia like symptoms then died in two weeks.


June 22, 2004: Thomas Gold, 84
--Expertise: He was the founder, and for twenty years the director, of the Cornell Center for Radiophysics and Space Research, where he was a close colleague of Planetary Society co-founder Carl Sagan. Gold was famous for his provocative, controversial, and sometimes outrageous theories. Gold's theory of the deep hot biosphere holds important ramifications for the possibility of life on other planets, including seemingly inhospitable planets within our own solar system. Gold sparked controversy in 1955 when he suggested that the Moon's surface is covered with a fine rock powder.
--Circumstance of Death: Died of heart failure.


June 24, 2004: Dr. Assefa Tulu, 45
--Expertise: Dr. Tulu joined the health department in 1997 and served for five years as the county's lone epidemiologist. He was charged with tracking the health of the county, including the spread of diseases, such as syphilis, AIDS and measles. He also designed a system for detecting a bioterrorism attack involving viruses or bacterial agents. Tulu often coordinated efforts to address major health concerns in Dallas County, such as the West Nile virus outbreaks of the past few years, and worked with the media to inform the public.
--Circumstance of Death: Dallas County's chief epidemiologist, was found at his desk, died of a stroke.


June 27, 2004: Dr Paul Norman, Of Salisbury, Wiltshire, 52
--Expertise: He was the chief scientist for chemical and biological defence at the Ministry of Defence's laboratory at Porton Down, Wiltshire. He travelled the world lecturing on the subject of weapons of mass destruction.
--Circumstance of Death: Died when the Cessna 206 crashed shortly after taking off from Dunkeswell Airfield on Sunday. A father and daughter also died at the scene, and 44-year-old parachute instructor and Royal Marine Major Mike Wills later died in the hospital.
BBC NEWS | England | Wiltshire | Air crash man was weapons expert


June 29, 2004: John Mullen, 67
--Expertise: A nuclear research scientist with McDonnell Douglas.
--Circumstance of Death: Died from a huge dose of poisonous arsenic.


July 1, 2004: Edward Hoffman, 62
--Expertise: Aside from his role as a professor, Hoffman held leadership positions within the UCLA medical community. Worked to develop the first human PET scanner in 1973 at Washington University in St. Louis.
--Circumstance of Death: unknown


July 2, 2004: Larry Bustard, 53
--Expertise: A Sandia scientist who helped develop a foam spray to clean up congressional buildings and media sites during the anthrax scare in 2001. Worked at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque. His team came up with a new technology used against biological and chemical agents.
--Circumstance of Death: unknown


July 6, 2004: Stephen Tabet, 42
--Expertise: An associate professor and epidemiologist at the University of Washington. A world-renowned HIV doctor and researcher who worked with HIV patients in a vaccine clinical trial for the HIV Vaccine Trials Network.
--Circumstance of Death: Died of an unknown illness


July 21, 2004: Dr Bassem al-Mudares
--Expertise: He was a phD chemist
--Circumstance of Death: His mutilated body was found in the city of Samarra, Iraq and had been tortured before being killed.


August 12, 2004: Professor John Clark
--Expertise: Head of the science lab which created Dolly the sheep. Prof Clark led the Roslin Institute in Midlothian, one of the world's leading animal biotechnology research centres. He played a crucial role in creating the transgenic sheep that earned the institute worldwide fame.
--Circumstance of Death: He was found hanging in his holiday home.


September 5, 2004: Mohammed Toki Hussein al-Talakani
--Expertise: Iraqi nuclear scientist. He was a practising nuclear physicist since 1984.
--Circumstance of Death: He was shot dead in Mahmudiya, south of Baghdad.


October 13, 2004: Matthew Allison, 32
Fatal explosion of a car parked at an Osceola County, Fla., Wal-Mart store was no accident, Local 6 News has learned. Found inside a burned car. Witnesses said the man left the store at about 11 p.m. and entered his Ford Taurus car when it exploded. Investigators said they found a Duraflame log and propane canisters on the front passenger's seat.


November 2, 2004: John R. La Montagne
--Expertise: Head of US Infectious Diseases unit under Tommie Thompson. Was NIAID Deputy Director.
--Circumstance of Death: Died while in Mexico, no cause stated.


December 21, 2004: Taleb Ibrahim al-Daher
--Expertise: Iraqi nuclear scientist
--Circumstance of Death: He was shot dead north of Baghdad by unknown gunmen. He was on his way to work at Diyala University when armed men opened fire on his car as it was crossing a bridge in Baqouba, 57 km northeast of Baghdad. The vehicle swerved off the bridge and fell into the Khrisan river. Al-Daher, who was a professor at the local university, was removed from the submerged car and rushed to Baqouba hospital where he was pronounced dead.


December 29, 2004: Tom Thorne and Beth Williams
--Expertise: Two wild life scientists, Husband-and-wife wildlife veterinarians who were nationally prominent experts on chronic wasting disease and brucellosis
--Circumstance of Death: They were killed in a snowy-weather crash on U.S. 287 in northern Colorado.


January 7, 2005: Jeong H. Im, 72
--Expertise: A retired research assistant professor at the University of Missouri-Columbia. Primarily a protein chemist.
--Circumstance of Death: He was stabbed several times and his body was found in the trunk of his burning white, 1995 Honda inside the Maryland Avenue parking garage.


MOSSAD (Israels Secret Service) Liquidates 310 Iraqi Scientists
Israeli Secret Agents Liquidate 310 Iraqi Scientists
Mathaba.net
10-31-4

More than 310 Iraqi scientists are thought to have perished at the hands of Israeli secret agents in Iraq since fall of Baghdad to US troops in April 2003, a seminar has found.

The Iraqi ambassador in Cairo, Ahmad al-Iraqi, accused Israel of sending to Iraq immediately after the US invasion 'a commando unit' charged with the killing of Iraqi scientists.

"Israel has played a prominent role in liquidating Iraqi scientists. The campaign is part of a Zionist plan to kill Arab and Muslim scientists working in applied research which Israel sees as threatening its interests," al-Iraqi said.
Mathaba.Net News


Thanks to Steve Quayle
Steve Quayle redirects for error 404

Thanks to the HAL TURNER SHOW
http://www.halturnershow.com/DeadBioExperts.html

Thanks to Patricia Doyle and to those who sent numerous emails to help correct this file and a special thanks to the members of my forum who inspired me to compile it all.

File started on Nov 28 2003
PuPP's Theories Forum -> MYSTERY OF THE DEAD SCIENTISTS

Dead Scientists Summary List

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Feb 4, 2005

WAKE UP AMERICA! - PuPP's Theories - Ye shall know them by their fruits
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Last edited by redrat11 : 08-01-2008 at 11:40 PM.
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  #3  
Old 08-01-2008, 09:47 PM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

READ THIS:

Answers in anthrax case may have died with suicide - Yahoo! News

READ THIS:

Answers in anthrax case may have died with suicide By ADAM GELLER, AP National Writer
2 hours, 53 minutes ago

It's been nearly seven years, but folks in Oxford, Conn., still remember the workers in hazmat suits, scouring the pews of Immanuel Lutheran Church for unseen spores of anthrax.

They remember lining up to be tested for the toxin, and being afraid to open their mail. They remember 94-year-old Ottilie Lundgren — a church-going widow, long-retired legal secretary and a bioterrorist's most unlikely victim.

"Something like that you never really get over," Thomas Condon, a friend of Lundgren's, said Friday. "It always stays in your memory."

For the rest of us, the years between then and now have made it easy to forget the dread and terror that seized the nation during the anthrax-by-mail attacks, and to lose track of the frustrated investigation that long failed to solve them.

On Friday, all those memories came flooding back.

After years of futility, investigators said they had been preparing to charge a government scientist, Bruce E. Ivins, with hatching the plot, before he committed suicide this week. The final answers may well have died with him.

When the anthrax attacks began, smoke was still rising from the charred pit of the World Trade Center. U.S. jet fighters moved into position, ready to unleash their bombs on Afghanistan's defiant regime.

Any moment now, Americans told each other, the terrorists might well act again. Nobody could say where or when or, most ominously, how.

Still, when a Florida photographer, Bob Stevens, died of inhaled anthrax on Oct. 5, 2001, it captured relatively little notice and stirred more sorrow than fear. Then one of Stevens' co-workers was diagnosed. And another.

Days later, an assistant at the New York offices of NBC News was diagnosed. Investigators traced it to the powder contained in a mysterious letter. It was postmarked Sept. 18 and, in what would become a familiar detail, dispatched from a mailbox in the tidy downtown of Princeton, N.J.

Soon after, a similar letter, also pre-stamped and without any return address, arrived at the Capitol Hill offices of the Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle. Inside, a worker found the same powder and a chilling message.

"You're going to die," it read.

Even before the first report of anthrax, post-9/11 worries had sent a book on germ warfare up to the No. 2 spot on Amazon.com's list of best-sellers. Now the hypothetical bioterror threat was becoming real.

"I could probably drop a package of Sweet n' Low and evacuate this building," a Florida county official, Ken Pineau, said at the time.

At some Army-Navy stores, clerks imposed limits on how many gas masks a single customer could buy. At pharmacies, sales of ciprofloxacin — the antibiotic used to combat anthrax — multiplied by 10.

"In Cipro we trust," a solemn Tom Brokaw told his "NBC Nightly News" audience.

By November 2001, five people were dead — Ottilie Lundgren the last among them — and 17 others were sickened. Workers in bubble suits decontaminated federal office buildings in Washington after anthrax letters were discovered there. The attacks shut some postal substations for years.

Who would do this?

The letter to Daschle hailed Allah, and speculation focused on Arab terrorists. The first victim, it was noted, lived in Lantana, Fla. near an airfield where 9/11 terrorist Mohamed Atta rented planes. Perhaps that was the key.

But there was no evidence to back that up, and hoaxes did not clarify the situation. Letters containing white powder were sent to scores of Planned Parenthood clinics, fueling conjecture that the plot was the work of far-right zealots.

But investigators who analyzed the anthrax dismissed both ideas. The toxin was a sophisticated form, carefully manufactured by someone who was highly skilled.

By the early months of 2002, investigators were zeroing in on 20 to 30 scientists they said had both the knowledge and opportunity to send the anthrax letters.

The only name that surfaced: Steven J. Hatfill, a biowarfare expert who had worked at the Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases at Fort Detrick, Md. Federal officials repeatedly identified him as a "person of interest."

By August of that year, it was clear Hatfill was the prime suspect. FBI agents wearing protective gloves searched his apartment and a storage locker. They found no trace of anthrax.

"I want to look my fellow Americans directly in the eye and declare to them, 'I am not the anthrax killer," Hatfill said. "I know nothing about the anthrax attacks. I had absolutely nothing to do with this horrible crime."

But the investigation continued to focus on him.

In June 2003, investigators drained 1.45 million gallons of water from a pond eight miles from Fort Detrick. The drastic step came after divers found a plastic box with two holes cut into it that some investigators theorized could have been used to safely fill envelopes with deadly anthrax spores.

The pond produced a gun, a bicycle and fishing lures — but no further evidence.

Later that summer, Hatfill sued the Attorney General John Ashcroft and other federal officials, accusing them of turning him into a scapegoat.

The investigation ebbed and flowed, with little outward sign of progress. In 2006, the FBI changed the leadership of the team investigating the attacks.

It's not clear when their attention turned to Ivins.

The microbiologist had briefly been the subject of some controversy in late 2001, when Army internal reports showed he decontaminated an area of Fort Detrick lab's for anthrax without reporting it to his superiors.

Ivins apologized and was not disciplined. In fact, he was praised.

In 2003, he shared the Decoration for Exceptional Civilian Service, the highest honor given to civilians Defense Department employees, for his work on a vaccine for anthrax.

Years later, investigators turned their attention from Hatfill to him. They interviewed the latter man's family and colleagues, developing a picture of a man both brilliant and emotionally unstable.

Maryland court documents show he recently received psychiatric treatment and was ordered to stay away from a woman he was accused of stalking and threatening to kill.

Friends said he knew the FBI was on his tail and that he felt hounded. Investigators raided his home twice. Agents in cars with tinted windows conducted regular surveillance.

In late June, the Justice Department settled its suit with Hatfill, agreeing to pay him $5.8 million — and, at least in the public perception, exoneration.

About two weeks later, police were called to Fort Detrick to speak with Ivins. He was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluation because of concern he was a danger to himself or others. He was eventually released.

This past Tuesday, he committed suicide at Frederick Memorial Hospital in Maryland. His lawyer blamed the death on the government's "relentless pressure of accusation and innuendo."

The scientist's death brought back memories of the terror visited by the anthrax attacks, but leaves many questions unanswered.

"I think the FBI owes us a complete accounting of their investigation and ought to be able to tell us at some point, how we're going to bring this to closure," Daschle told The Associated Press.

"It's been seven years, there's a lot of unanswered questions," he said, "and I think the American people deserve to know more than they do today."

___

Associated Press Writer John Christoffersen in New Haven, Conn., contributed to this story.

Last edited by BlueAngel : 08-02-2008 at 08:55 AM.
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Old 08-02-2008, 08:58 AM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

MORE:

Suicide latest twist in 7-year anthrax mystery - Yahoo! News

I deleted my earlier comments on this thread because I was OFF THE MARK.

Last edited by BlueAngel : 08-02-2008 at 09:12 AM.
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Old 08-02-2008, 09:12 AM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

Hatfill was the first scientist accused of the Anthrax release.

In late June, the Justice Department agreed to pay him $5.8 million dollars.

He was cleared.

Two weeks later police were called to Fort Detrick to speak with IVINS, another scientist whom they apparently suspected as a person of interest.

He was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluation because of concern he was a danger to himself and others.

He was eventually released.

He was again hospitalized at Frederick Memorial Hospital where he committed suicide.
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Old 08-02-2008, 10:23 AM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

RR, how do you know THAT MAN was part of the Avian bird flu virus soon to be released upon the public?
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Old 08-02-2008, 08:18 PM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

The case is now closed according to the Justice Department.

One scientist exonerated and the one they were going to bring to trial is DEAD!
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Old 08-03-2008, 04:54 PM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

So, Ivins was crazy but he worked for the ARMY in this very sensitive field for how long?

Yeah, please employ more MAD SCIENTISTS to handle such deadly weapons, cause, you know, the American people really appreciate it.

Were there any red flags that this man wanted to kill Congress people and random American citizens before the time that he allegedly released the Anthrax so very conveniently after 911 when the entire country was already traumatized and living in a state of fear?

What's his family have to say about his state of mind?

Excerpt:

Bruce Ivins, who oversaw the highly specific type of germ in an Army lab, a government scientist said Sunday.

Scientist: DNA led agents to anthrax suspect - Yahoo! News
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Old 08-03-2008, 06:58 PM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

Was Ivins always crazy or did THEY drive him crazy over the course of many years after accusing him of the Anthrax release knowing full well THEY would either kill him or he would suicide before the case was brought to trial.

They could then close the books on this horrendous crime and portray him as an insane person, which would make all of us believe that naturally this lunatic was responsible for the release of the ANTHRAX.

So, when did his CRAZY behavior begin?

After the Anthrax release or was this man working for the NAVY with deadly weapons for a very long period of time in the state of mind which caused his THERAPIST to seek a restraining order against him.

Was he ever hospitalized prior to the Anthrax release because he was a threat to himself and others?

Was he seeing a therapist before the Anthrax release?

I don't know whether Ivins was guilty or innocent.

I don't know whether he was crazy or not.

None of us do.

Unfortunately, as per usual, another suicide.

Tape excerpts of Ivins restraining order request - Evening Sun

Last edited by BlueAngel : 08-03-2008 at 07:18 PM.
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Old 08-04-2008, 10:07 PM
BlueAngel BlueAngel is offline
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Default Re: Anthrax

Now that Ivins is dead and unable to defend himself, the government will present to the public all of the evidence they have against him that suggests, without a doubt, he was the perpetrator of the Anthrax mailings.

Convenient, isn't it?

Again, I don't know if the man was guilty or innocent.

This is how they operate.

We've seen it many times before.

Could be Ivins was guilty and decided to kill himself.

Could be he was innocent; they drove him crazy and he killed himself because he knew they needed a scapegoat and were going to nail him no matter what.

They were going to seek the death penalty when the case went to trial.

Could be they drove him crazy; killed him and made it look like a suicide so that after his death, they could present the evidence of his mental instability which would lead us all to believe that he was crazy enough to be the Anthrax mailer and commit suicide, as well.

This, because their fingerprints are all over the scene of the crime and they're protecting the real Anthrax mailer.

Why did this other scientist who was first accused receive such a large amount of money?

Was it a pay-off?

Last edited by BlueAngel : 08-04-2008 at 10:57 PM.
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