Thursday, May 17, 2012

Trayvon Martin case: beware of potentially fabricated evidence


As I peruse the latest news in the Trayvon Martin case, I have to wonder where all of this supposed evidence has been all of this time. Some of it directly contradicts evidence presented earlier. The emphasis being placed on the presence of THC in Martin's blood seems to imply that it proves something significant.  (Note that, as mentioned in this previous entry, that DEA spokes-humanoid Amy Roderick insinuated that Daniel Chong bears some of the responsibility for his torture, on the basis that he admitted to getting high at the house where the supposed raid took place.)

An opinion piece by Fox News also raised my suspicions because of its glaring bias, such as that contained in this passage:
Anyway, it appears that Zimmerman didn’t even question Martin. The 911 tape of Zimmerman reporting a strange person in the area indicates that Zimmerman didn’t even try to ask Martin a question.

When the police operator told Zimmerman “we don’t need you to do that [following Martin],” Zimmerman appears to have stopped following Martin and agreed to go to where the police would be arriving. 
The notion that Zimmerman didn't follow Martin is patently absurd, based on all of the evidence we've heard up to this point. So, something smells fishy, and I hope that Martin's family will go over the new supposed evidence with a fine-toothed comb, while keeping in mind that it might have been fabricated and dumped on us all at once after we've had a while to forget the initial evidence.