Tuesday, October 25, 2011

Article provides credible insights into Guede

Prosecutors accuse him of sexually assaulting Miss Kercher with the help of Knox and Sollecito in what may have been a kinky sex game gone horribly awry.

In the document, Abukar Mohamed Barrow, known as “Momi”, accused Guede of drinking too much, taking drugs and trying to steal the handbags of young women during nights out on the town.

“Rudy was often drunk. I know he took cocaine. Often he was off his head with the drugs that he was taking. And when he was like that he would be a nuisance to girls, he’d block their path and try to hassle them. When we were in crowded places he stole their bags,” Barrow testified, according to excerpts of his evidence printed in the Italian press.

Guede has previously complained that he has been falsely accused of being a drug dealer, a drug user and a criminal, and that instead he led a “tranquil and serene” life.

Guede’s separate, fast-track trial will start at the end of next week and could finish by October – before the judge has even ruled on whether there is enough evidence to send Knox and Sollecito to trial.

A quick trial limits the number of witnesses and kinds of evidence that can be submitted and if convicted defendants generally receive lighter sentences. Guede’s lawyers have said that their client will not make any admission of guilt, however. A fast-track proceeding is closed to the public, unlike a full trial.

So it would seem that the police had been turning a blind eye to Guede's crimes even before his crime spree leading up to the murder. Although some might consider this to be evidence that my Satanism theory is all wet, I think it supports my suspicions, precisely because he was allowed to run rampant, perhaps as a form of SRA. So, his crime spree and Kercher's murder could indeed have been a sort of initiation.

Considering the implications of this sort of testimony, it's no wonder that he was given a fast-track trial, in which the hearings, according to an article I dug up, "are closed to the public and press."