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originally posted by: mike dangerously
The Octopus has tentacles in Operation Paperclip as well.
I am with you. If you want to help, I will brainstorm with you. Maybe if two people contacted the investigators and urged them to do a serious investigation?
originally posted by: Astyanax
Do you have any ideas about how new evidence might be found? One way might be to investigate the accounts of the company she worked for, looking for evidence of creative accounting, unexplained movements of funds, etc. I imagine you would need a subpeona for that.
You need to impress, and interest, an investigative journalist connected to some real media muscle. Any ideas?
originally posted by: queenofswords
But, alas, I have become a bit cynical these days about so-called investigative journalists. They are on the verge of going extinct and being replaced by vapid quick sensational soundbite blurbs...
...Also, you have to wonder how infiltrated our system is. Ex: Who, in Michigan, put the stop on looking further into the voter clue? You can have information all day long, but unless the powers that be allow that information to be investigated, you are dead in the water. The tentacles are everywhere it seems.
About 200 pieces of unopened mail were scattered inside the SUV postmarked from 2005 to 2007.
However, police did find the floors littered with empty bottles of soda, yet more unopened letters, loose clothing and trash.
Bills and letters would stack up in Farrenkopf’s mailbox and then be returned to the post office unclaimed, a letter carried told the U.S. Postal Inspector in 2014.
Inside, they rescued her abandoned cat, Bungie, and white poodle, Baby. However, while the pets were kept in a shelter and Baby was later adopted, there’s no record that Pia ever came to collect them.
Then in May 2008, Pia resigned from her job, under unclear circumstances, and in October of the same year she was cited for driving with a suspended license, expired plates and no insurance.
In preparation for opening her business, Pia and her sister Jean, who managed a Curves location in Massachusetts, traveled to Texas in 2003, where the two attended a two-week seminar on health.
Amazing thread, fascinating indeed!
2) Why did anyone went through the trouble of keeping the externals of the house clean enough so no one would suspect she was gone (and almost going back to #1) and just leave her dead body "findable". It's almost sick.
3) If she was dead for so long, how come that her animals were still alive, even if they looked abandoned? That is so incoherent! Anyone who has a pet knows that pets that has zero contact with a human being for too long would probably turn into a beast, react somehow or die. But no, they resisted for many years with little to no food, or vet care. Were they just "baby/young pets" when she was alive? After all 5 years is a long time for the vast majority of pets to live, especially if unattended. This pet story just doesn't add up at all. Something is so wrong here.
4) If Pia's family say she would stay months out of reach, that's one thing, but years? I mean, no Christmas cards or pictures, no vacation visits, no funerals or weddings, no Thanksgiving, no skype, no dinners, no boyfriends? Nothing? So the woman is gone for 5 years and the family goes "oh, she just works a lot". Nope. This isn't the reaction of any family I know. They didn't even care to send the police after the first year? It also doesn't add up.
5) How about her health? Doctor's appointments, health insurance, Dental records, Rx prescriptions? She was that healthy for 5 years huh?