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originally posted by: fleabit
Another great case of "they can't win." We hear repeatedly how the police are so wrong for now sharing info / evidence with the public.. because you know, they are obviously hiding something. So they DO share.. and now.. false flag. They really can't win no matter how they approach it, admit it.
originally posted by: grey580
And in an even that makes my tin foil hat tingle.
Here we have our lovely media fighting over scraps like shoppers at Walmart on Black Friday.
You can just feel the tense awkwardness in Andrea Mitchell’s voice as their reporter picks at the leftovers in the terrorists’ apartment like a media vulture.
Read more: therightscoop.com...
Like a Geraldo Pyramid special. Here we have the media waiting to get into the apartment.
And here's MSNBC taking a bizarre tour of the apartment like some sort of Vulture picking at carrion.
This is the craziest thing I've seen. How do the authorities let in the media?
That crime scene is so contaminated now that it's useless...
I'm in shock that this happened.
originally posted by: reldra
a reply to: grey580
I've never seen anything like it. I saw video before logging in here tonight and I thought "this is not right. Something is very off. This is staged." The main reason I logged on here was to look for a thread on it.
I now stick by my supposition that FBI agents undercover were working with these guys and planning to stop a future terrorist act that they helped them plan and logistically equip themselves. These guys didn't stick to the script and now they need to destroy any evidence of their involvement and quickly back out.
originally posted by: Mclaneinc
Like all, I'm stunned this was allowed to happen, there should have been a 24hr armed guard on this property, one has to wonder who the landlord is and why was he allowed to let these people in, who told him to do this.
Very suspicious....Totally at odds with ordinary Police work let alone FBI investigators...
I'd have to say at some point this was a deliberate act...
Reporters from MSNBC and CNN reportedly forced their way into Syed Rizwan Farook and Tashfeen Malik's home and began rifling through the suspects' personal belongings, holding up documents to the camera including family photos, a social security card, and an expired driver's license belonging to Farook's mother, who is not a suspect in the shooting case.
A man named Doyle Miller, who said he was the couple's landlord, later told CBS News that reporters "rushed" into the apartment after he pried a plank of wood from the shuttered home, and he did not willingly let them in.
Someone at the FBI's Los Angeles bureau reportedly told Mashable at about the same time that the bureau hadn't approved the press tour.
About 30 minutes later, however, politics writer Greg Sargent tweeted that the FBI's LA bureau told him that the home was no longer under active investigation, saying "Our search is over. We released the scene yesterday." Martin Reardon, a former FBI counterterrorism officer and current senior vice president of strategic security firm the Soufan Group, told VICE News that it was likely that the FBI's evidence response team had already thoroughly swept the apartment to look for things like cellphones and laptops, as well as other physical evidence, such as explosive residue, IEDs, weapons, and any letters. "This is the biggest investigation the FBI current has," he said. "But they do this day in and day out, and I'm fairly confident they wouldn't release [the home] back to the owner without gathering all the evidence they needed. They can't keep it locked up indefinitely."
The FBI echoed Reardon. "Regarding Redlands, we searched the residence and seized evidence on Wednesday evening and the search lasted until Thursday evening," Laura Eimiller, a spokeswoman for the FBI's Los Angeles office, told VICE News. "We left the residence without incident. Once we conclude a search, the location is again in the custody of the property owner/residents. The landlord evidently let them in this morning. It's his prerogative regardless of how unusual. We have no say in a matter of private property once it's in custody of others."
And one final question, how many years will the landlord spend in jail after this appalling stupidity on his or her part, or duplicitous cunning on the part of shadowy powers within the structure of government?