Dr. Joseph P. Farrell
January 18, 2017
Today’s blog is, unusually, about a short article, almost totally bereft of any information to blog about, that was shared by Mr. V.T. Right off the bat, I have to mention a caveat here: I don’t know of any attention to this story elsewhere except the source of the article, the U.K.’s Daily Mail. Usually on a story like this, especially when I have blogged previously on the assassination of the Russian Ambassador to Turkey, Mr. Andrei Karlov, and its occurrence in a context of other suspicious activity including Mr. Obama’s “retaliation” remarks about Russia, the death of the NATO auditor general, M. Yves Chandellon, I would receive several versions of this story from readers.
And there’s one other caveat that I must mention, but that I must mention after linking the article, for it forms part of my high octane speculation:
Now, if you read this article closely, I suspect a few glaring contradictions became immediately apparent:
1) The article states that initial examination of Mr. Malanin’s body and apartment showed no signs of foul play or forced entry. In other words, he died of as yet unknown “natural causes.”
2) Yet, earlier in the article we’re told that police homicide investigators were investigating.
But wait a minute… the article also notes that Mr. Malanin’s apartment was located in a building owned by the Russian embassy. Now, this may not exactly make it sovereign Russian territory, but it does raise the prospect that Russia under normal circumstances might not be too keen on allowing the Greek police homicide investigators access to the apartment, much less allow Greek coroners access to their diplomat’s body. This isn’t exactly a “contradiction”, but it’s at the very least a curiosity.
The contradiction of course is in the statements that there’s no evidence of foul play, and yet that homicide investigators are involved. While I know nothing of Greek law, it may be the case that the death of any foreign official or leader on Greek territory may require such a response, and I wouldn’t be at all surprised that it did. So how is this a contradiction? Here’s where that “one other caveat” comes in, because a search on RT‘s website turned up no stories, announcements, or even short obituary notice on the death of the consular official, Mr. Andrei Malanin. Nothing. Nadda. Nichts.
One would expect something, even if only a short announcement of Mr. Malanin’s death followed by a bland statement that it is being investigated by Greek officials, perhaps in conjunction with Russian authorities, the usual boilerplate.
So my high octane speculation of the day is…
Continue Reading At: GizaDeathStar.com
About Joseph P. Farrell
Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and “strange stuff”. His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into “alternative history and science”.