Was Supreme Court Justice Scalia Murdered?

1 Antonin Scalia
Some individuals will remember his outspoken and candid criticism of the U.S. Government:

“You are kidding yourself if you think the same thing will not happen again,” Scalia told the University of Hawaii law school while discussing Korematsu v. United States, the ruling in which the court gave its imprimatur to the internment camps for Japanese-Americans during World War II.

The local Associated Press report quotes Scalia as using a Latin phrase that means “in times of war, the laws fall silent,” to explain why the court erred in that decision and will do so again.

I only read about Scalia’s death today.
No, the title-question was not rhetorical, and no, I do not know the answer to the question of his sudden death… ~Ron

It’s unclear whether Judge Guevara’s statement will put concerns about potential foul play to rest.

Even as the cause of death was being announced, a report that the justice was found with a “pillow over his head” was published, citing the eyewitness account of the man who’d hosted Justice Scalia at the ranch where he died.

And now, the Washington Post is reporting this:

Yet as details of his sudden death trickled in Sunday, it appeared that the hours afterward were anything but orderly. The man known for his elegant legal opinions and profound intellect was found dead in his room at a hunting resort by a ranch owner.

It then took hours for authorities in remote West Texas to find a justice of the peace, officials said Sunday. When they did, she pronounced Scalia dead of natural causes without seeing the body and decided not to order an autopsy. A second justice of the peace, who was called but couldn’t get to Scalia’s body in time, said she would have ordered an autopsy.

As late as Sunday afternoon, there were conflicting reports about whether an autopsy would be performed, though officials later said Scalia’s body was being embalmed and there would be no autopsy. One report, by WFAA-TV in Dallas, said the death certificate would show the cause of the death was a heart attack.allenbwest.com

written by Michelle Jesse, Associate Editor

Title: Still Report # 617 – Scalia Died With a Pillow Over His Head
Video posted 15 Feb 2016
“Yesterday about 1 pm, we posted a story that was based off a Fox News story that President Obama might be able to singlehandly appoint a replacement for Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia because both the House and Senate are in recess for the President’s Day holiday today.
Although it is true that both houses of Congress are adjourned until next week, what the Fox piece missed – and I failed to catch – was that the U.S. Constitution is very specific in regards to how long a recess appointment may endure:
Article 2, Section 2
“The President shall have power to fill up all vacancies that may happen during the recess of the Senate, by granting commissions which shall expire at the end of their next session.”
Supreme Court judges are appointed for life. So yes, he could appoint a temporary Supreme Court justice, however there would be several downsides to this.
1. Senator Orin Hatch said yesterday that the Senate has tools to prevent this.
2. The other 8 justices on the Supreme Court may simply reject a new temporary member; and
3. This would be seen as merely another Obama power grab and bring on reams of negative publicity raiding down on his languishing administration that would certainly spill over onto Democrats in general.
Bottom line; it’s NOT going to happen, so I took the story down.
Since there is now controversy over the way Judge Scalia died, the removal of the previous video had to be explained.

What is the controversy?
According to the Houston Chronicle in a story written by John MacCormack and updated at 2:40 pm yesterday, Feb. 14th, the resort owner, John Poindexter, knocked on Judge Scalia’s door at 8:30 am when he did not appear for breakfast.
When Scalia did not answer the door, Poindexter assumed he was still asleep.
Three hours later, Poindexter returned after an outing and, finding that the judge had still not appeared, entered his room:
“We discovered the judge in bed, a pillow over his head. His bedclothes were unwrinkled,” said Poindexter.
Poindexter said the body was cold and the judge had no pulse. He called a local doctor and concluded resuscitation would have been futile.

According to the newspaper report:
“He then contacted federal authorities, at first encountering a series of answering services because he was calling on a weekend.”
Scalia’s death has subsequently been attributed to “natural causes”, specifically a heart attack. However, the death will forever be shrouded in mystery because who – in the midst of a heart attack – would decide:
“Oh, my chest hurts. What I need is to put a pillow over my nose and mouth to restrict my ability to breath.”
[insert CBS photo]
It’s such a silly assumption that even the CBS News report on the death posted at 22:58 last night highlighted in red that an:
“autopsy was not necessary.”
Well, it certainly IS necessary to determine whether the judge died of asphyxiation or a heart attack.
Until that is done by a panel of recognized forensic pathologists, murder conspiracy theories will continue to circulate – and for legitimate reasons.
In addition, there are some great pictures on the Houston Chronicle site, which I will not display on this story because the photos have now been bought by Getty Images and Getty is very hard line about copyright infringement.
So I will post them in my next report.
The most interesting one is an actual picture of the bed and the pillows in the room taken just hours after the Judge’s body was removed to be flown home to Virginia.” -Bill Still
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6 comments on “Was Supreme Court Justice Scalia Murdered?
  1. RonMamita says:

    Is the current political order collapsing?


    By: Adam B. Brandon

    The Truth in Lending Act (“TILA”) requires lenders to make certain disclosures to borrowers before the parties close on a residential mortgage. TILA also affords borrowers the right to rescind a mortgage for any reason for three day after the transaction. Furthermore, if a lender fails to make the disclosures that TILA requires, then the borrower may rescind the transaction within three years or until the sale of the secured property, whichever comes first.

    On January 23, 2015, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a significant opinion that clarifies how a borrower may exercise the right to rescind. Previously, many federal courts required a borrower seeking rescission to file a declaratory judgment action. If the borrower failed to file suit within three years, the borrower lost the right to rescind forever. However, in Jesinoski v. Countrywide Home Loans, the Supreme Court ruled that the plain text of TILA only requires a borrower to provide timely written notice of rescission to the lender.

    In this case, Larry and Cheryl Jesinoski refinanced the mortgage on their Minnesota home by borrowing $611,000.00 from Countrywide Home Loans, Inc. (now part of Bank of America). The couple then used the funds to pay off multiple consumer debts. Exactly three years later, the Jesinoskis sent “all interested parties” a letter stating that they never received the required TILA notices and were rescinding the mortgage. Denying that it failed to comply with TILA, Countrywide refused to recognize the validity of the Jesinoskis’ rescission notice. One year later, the couple sued Countrywide seeking a court-ordered declaration of rescission as well as monetary damages.

    Since the Jesinoskis filed their lawsuit four years after the original transaction, Countrywide claimed the borrowers were outside of the three-year window to rescind the mortgage. Countrywide further argued that rescission was a judicial remedy that could only be obtained through a court order. In other words, the Jesinoskis could not unilaterally void their mortgage with a mere letter. Relying upon prior precedent, both the district court and the Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals sided with Countryside.

    In a unanimous opinion, the Supreme Court reversed the Eighth Circuit. Justice Antonin Scalia noted that 15 U.S.C. § 1635(a) specifically provides that a borrower “shall have the right to rescind . . . by notifying the creditor . . . of his intention to do so.” Countrywide argued that § 1635(a) only applied to cases where both parties agreed that the lender failed to provide the truth-in-lending disclosures at closing. However, Justice Scalia countered that TILA does not distinguish between disputed and undisputed rescissions. The Court also noted that TILA eliminates the common-law rule that a borrower must tender the proceeds received in a transaction before rescission may occur. In other words, a mortgage is canceled the moment the borrower notifies the lender in writing of the rescission!

    Some fear that the Jesinoski opinion permits borrowers to frivolously rescind mortgages. However, lenders may take some steps to protect their legal rights:

    Lenders should document their compliance with TILA and request that borrowers acknowledge in writing that they received the lender’s truth-in-lender disclosures at closing.

    Upon receipt of a written rescission notice, lenders must decide whether to contest the rescission. If the lender agrees that it failed to comply with TILA, then the borrower must return all payments and the lender must terminate its security interest. The Jesinsoki ruling, however, does not indicate what will happen if the borrower cannot return the principal. This is likely to be an area of future litigation.

    If the lender objects to the validity of a rescission notice, then the lender should send a letter to the borrower that details its compliance with TILA’s disclosure requirements. At that point, either the lender or the borrower may file a declaratory judgment action to determine the validity of the rescission. Alternatively, the lender may file a foreclosure action with the recognition that the borrower will likely raise rescission as an affirmative defense.

    While many questions remain unanswered, Jesinoski makes clear that borrowers preserve their recession rights simply by providing writing notice to the lender. Even if a borrower submits a baseless rescission notice, a lender must take prompt action to preserve its legal rights.

    See http://tinyurl.com/jrbequm


    3 Stories That Prove We’re Not in Kansas Anymore

    Corbett • 02/13/2016 • 7 Comments

    Toto, I have a feeling we’re not in Kansas anymore. Heck, we’re not even on the map.

    In case you haven’t noticed, things are starting to get crazy out there. Not just economically (with another global contraction already well under way) or financially (with teetering European banks leading global stocks into volatile territory) or monetarily (with the global currency war reaching a rate-slashing crescendo) or geopolitically (with new Iranian/Iraqi/Russian cooperation in Syria throwing the NATO powers off balance), but even socially (with a sea change taking place in the American electorate, not to mention Europe, Latin America and elsewhere).

    Let’s take a look at three stories that demonstrate how this craziness isn’t just a bit of turbulence, but a sign that we’re moving into a new paradigm altogether.

    For free access to this, and all of my subscriber editorials, please go to:


    Central Banks Will Flood Their Exchange Markets With Liquidity Again

    We are witnessing institutions acting like Tyrants and Ruffians, Nations are making a Bizarro World!
    Only the Federal Reserve can save the stock markets, through market manipulation:
    “Only the Fed can save stocks now: Deutsche Bank”
    See: http://finance.yahoo.com/news/only-fed-save-stocks-now-124627175.html


    • RonMamita says:

      The Texas county judge who decided no autopsy was needed following the death of Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia has disclosed new details about Scalia’s health in the days before he died

      John Poindexter told reporters Scalia had arrived Friday and was part of a group of about 35 weekend guests. Scalia retired around 9 p.m., saying he wanted a long night’s sleep, according to Poindexter.

      Chris Lujan, a manager for Sunset Funeral Homes in El Paso, Texas, said Scalia’s body was taken from the facility late Sunday afternoon and was to be flown to Virginia

      An El Paso International Airport official, Terry Sharpe, the airport’s assistant director for operations, said a private plane carrying Scalia’s body left the West Texas airport about 8 p.m. Eastern time Sunday.

      Guevara said Monahan told her Scalia had gone to the doctor’s office on both Wednesday and Thursday before traveling to Texas, and had an MRI on his shoulder. She said Monahan told her surgery was needed, but that Scalia wasn’t strong enough to endure surgery so rehabilitation was recommended instead.

      Scalia apparently had mentioned to some people at the ranch he was not feeling well, according to Guevara. She said that information came from her conversations with Presidio County Sheriff Danny Dominguez and a U.S. marshal she identified as Ken Roberts, both of whom had seen Scalia’s body and determined there was no foul play.

      State law allows an inquest to be performed by phone. Guevara said she followed the procedure because both justices of the peace serving the region were out of town and she was also about 65 miles away from the resort.

      Guevara certified Scalia’s death by telephone about 1:52 p.m. Saturday. She had previously conducted two other death inquests by phone.


      Video posted 15 Feb 2015


  2. I guess it all goes to show how medieval the state of Texas is. In most states (and countries) only a doctor can sign a death certificate and any person not under immediate medical care (ie in a hospital) MUST have an autopsy as a matter of law. Only in Texas would they accept “natural causes” as a cause of death on a death certificate. Most places require that the death certificate specific the organ system that failed resulting in death.


    • RonMamita says:

      How and why was U.S. Marshals Service of armed escort protection ditched…

      I feel the quickening as the criminals in charge must reveal themselves to forcefully maintain their dominance. More revelations of the secret horrors are expected ahead.


  3. RonMamita says:

    UK’s Draconian GCHQ Given Unimpeachable Powers To Hack, Track And Steal Data From Citizens


    • What we are witnessing is the setting up of the Global Surveillance Militarized-Police State –> ‘666’, run by western Illuminist intelligence agencies: NSA, GCHQ, CIA … .
    • UK’s Draconian GCHQ Given Unimpeachable Powers To Hack, Track And Steal Data From Citizens
      by Brandon Hill, http://hothardware.com/
      If you thought that United States intelligence and law enforcement agencies around the country were incredibly adamant about spying on its citizens (going to extreme lengths to do so), you haven’t seen anything yet. Across the pond, the Campaigners Privacy International filed a formal complaint against the UK’s GCHQ, levying claims that the agency’s efforts to hack the devices of ordinary citizens was unlawful.

      However, not only did the GCHQ acknowledge that it was involved in a widespread hacking campaign (reversing previous denials on the matter), but the Investigatory Powers Tribunal (IPT) actually condoned the actions, which it calls Computer Network Exploitation (CNE), and deemed them lawful. As the BBC notes, the GCHQ is given full authority to “remotely activate cameras and microphones on devices, without the owner’s knowledge, log keystrokes, install malware, copy documents and track locations.”

      The tribunal went on to add, “It has been accepted that any CNE operations which are carried out by GCHQ are conducted in such a way as to minimize the risk of leaving target devices open to exploitation by others.”

      So the GCHQ is free to hack away as long as whatever exploits they use don’t open victims up to additional attacks from other malicious parties. This seems like a rather dubious justification, and the violation of privacy against what could very well be innocent citizens is downright alarming.

      The tribunal further justifies the GCHQ’s actions, writing:

      read more.




    Click on image for article.

    Source: https://socioecohistory.wordpress.com/2016/02/18/uks-draconian-gchq-given-unimpeachable-powers-to-hack-track-and-steal-data-from-citizens/


  4. RonMamita says:



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