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NEWARK, Del. (AP) — Whoever dumped the body of a prominent national defense consultant into a garbage bin in a bustling college town risked being detected, either by witnesses or surveillance cameras, with some of the containers in well-lit parking lots, near restaurants and stores.
Originally posted by Khaaaaaan!!
me and a friend were watching salvia vids the other day, because we hear about it, but we're not sure what it's all about. TPTB are throwing so many new things on the streets these days, I can hardly keep up. (I got teenagers) Anyway, he looks like he is on salvia, or cloud nine, or some other legal potpourri, or bath salts combo. Did he smoke cigars? because it wouldn't take much to lace one.
Two trash bins at the rear of a bank are just yards away from two surveillance cameras
shocking report prepared for Prime Minister Putin by the Foreign Military Intelligence Directorate (GRU) states that one of the United States top experts in biological and chemical weapons was brutally murdered after he threatened to expose a US Military test of poison gas that killed hundreds of thousands of animals in Arkansas this past week.
According to this report, John P. Wheeler III, Special Assistant to the Secretary of the Air Force, Washington, D.C. from 2005-2008, when he became the Special Assistant to the Acting Assistant Secretary of the Air Force for Installations, Logistics and Environment, was found brutally murdered and dumped in a landfill, and as we can read as reported by Fox News:
Immediate signs and symptoms of phosgene exposure * During or immediately after exposure to dangerous concentrations of phosgene, the following signs and symptoms may develop: o Coughing o Burning sensation in the throat and eyes o Watery eyes o Blurred vision o Difficulty breathing or shortness of breath o Nausea and vomiting o Skin contact can result in lesions similar to those from frostbite or burns o Following exposure to high concentrations of phosgene, a person may develop fluid in the lungs (pulmonary edema) within 2 to 6 hours. * Exposure to phosgene may cause delayed effects that may not be apparent for up to 48 hours after exposure, even if the person feels better or appears well following removal from exposure. Therefore, people who have been exposed to phosgene should be monitored for 48 hours afterward. Delayed effects that can appear for up to 48 hours include the following: o Difficulty breathing o Coughing up white to pink-tinged fluid (a sign of pulmonary edema) o Low blood pressure o Heart failure * Showing these signs or symptoms does not necessarily mean that a person has been exposed to phosgene.