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originally posted by: feldercarb
a reply to: Sremmos80
How do you know that the orbital fracture report was false. All I have heard is that someone claimed to work for the hospital where the X-Ray was taken saying that there was no fracture. Did the person who made this conclusion have the medical training to "read" an X-Ray? Please produce more information before labeling this fracture as false. Also, X-Rays are not that good at determining fractures. X-Rays will show gross or substantial fractures but may not show hairline or small fractures. You usually get an MRI or other scan which are more reliable.
here is the original image posted at the AAPOS site, showing a CT scan of a blowout fracture (on the left), compared to the image posted at Gateway Pundit by Hoft (on the right): Original example CT scan (L), compared to altered image posted by Jim Hoft (R) Notice the difference? In the version posted by Jim Hoft, the text at bottom right that says “UNIV OF IOWA” has been crudely erased. Caught you, Jim
originally posted by: pheonix358
a reply to: Xcathdra
Or while the two people are in the car, the officer says, "Listen N-word, I can blow you away any time I want and get a week paid leave, what's it gonna be?"
Just thought you should put the other side up for consideration as well.
However, on CNN Thursday, Don Lemon reported that Wilson did not suffer a fractured or broken eye socket and was rather treated at the hospital for swelling around his face and eyes. Noting that that specific injury has not been reported by CNN, “but is making its way around other media organization,” Lemon cited a “source close to the investigation” who told CNN that Wilson’s x-rays came back negative for a fractured eye socket.
“That source says it is not true, at all, he did not have a torn eye socket,” Lemon said. “Unequivocally.”