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Anna Elisabeth Westerlund
The Swedish police, who had been working from several hypothetical theories, closed the case as an "accident". At the time of her disappearance, Falck, who was employed as a reporter for the Swedish public service television news programme Rapport, was investigating a major scandal comprising the Swedish company ASEA and smuggling of weapons to communist states in Eastern Europe. Prior to her disappearance, Falck had told her work-mates and her fiancé (the author Lasse Strömstedt) that she was about to reveal "something big".
An investigation made by reporter Christoph Andersson on behalf of Sveriges Radio, the Swedish public service radio broadcasting service, found that Falck had been investigating the export of isostatic presses, which can be used in the manufacture of nuclear weapons, to Eastern Germany and the Stasi controlled enterprise AHB Elektronik Import Export.
Andersson has talked with the autopsy assistant at the moment, Gert Winhagen, who finds it strange that the two are neatly clamped in the seat belts.
"Normally, trying to unload the belt and then trying to get out of the car," said Winhagen, who also said responding to women lacking deferral injuries (type of tearing hands and fingers when trying to get out).
These data are not explained, which makes some people still think of murder plots and poisoning, as suggested by other information about "08-water in the lungs," which comes from the 2007 P3 Documentary Program .