Explosive revelation from John Podesta’s email. The assassination term used by KGB and the Mafia for decades was used and acknowledging it was going to be a rough night…. in relation to Scalia’s trip.

This for me is an admission of foreknowledge at least. This should spark a Senate Investigation as well as FBI and US MARSHALLS should be involved.

This is how the real world really is and the public is just beginning to see what we have been trying to tell them while being castigated and called the CIA created term “Conspiracy Theorists”, a term to cover and obfuscate the murder of JFK. This is no coincidence that Obama who has no problem using drones to rain down upon civilians heads would give the “Don’s nod”, so that he could attempt to nominate a Supreme Court Justice. We must not allow that, or any other Progressive Marxist to accomplish that in light of this evidence.

PODESTA EMAIL - "Wet Works" mentioned.

From the American Statesman –
Sean Collins Walsh American-Statesman Staff
8:01 p.m Tuesday, Feb. 16, 2016 News
The death of Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia at a remote West Texas ranch and the bureaucratic confusion that followed it have sparked conspiracy theories and doubts about local officials’ decision to forgo an autopsy while turning national attention to the minutiae of Texas law regarding death.
A review of state and federal statutes and interviews with experts indicate that Presidio County officials followed the law in handling Scalia’s death. Whether they made the right decision in not ordering an autopsy, however, is up for debate.

Scalia was found dead Saturday morning while vacationing at the Cibolo Creek Ranch resort south of Marfa. The area’s justices of the peace, who usually handle death inquests, were unavailable. Presidio County Judge Cinderela Guevara took the case instead and, although she hadn’t seen Scalia’s body, declined to order an autopsy. The family of the 79-year-old justice, who has been ill, also declined an autopsy.

State law gives county judges the authority to handle death inquests in the absence of justices of the peace, it doesn’t prohibit death inquests from being done over the phone, and it doesn’t require autopsies for unattended deaths. Federal law requires autopsies for sitting presidents and vice presidents, but not for Supreme Court justices. Consequently, whether Guevara should have ordered an autopsy is a subjective matter, not a legal one.

Guevara, who didn’t respond to an interview request Tuesday, told The Associated Press on Monday that she made the decision after consulting with Scalia’s physician, who said the justice’s health had been worsening, and with law enforcement officers on the scene who said there were no signs of foul play. She initially said Scalia died of a heart attack but later said only that he died of natural causes.

The Texas Justice Court Training Center — which trains county officials on how to handle death inquests, investigations into the cause of death — recommends that officials personally observe bodies before making a determination on whether someone died of natural causes.

“Our position, educationwise, is that a reasonable place of inquest would include seeing the body in person in some fashion, but we understand there are geographic and time issues that might make it impractical,” said Thea Whalen, an attorney with the training center. “The law does not require that. That’s just what we think is best practice.”
Even if Guevara was certain there was no foul play, an autopsy could have cleared the air around the justice’s death.

“A negative finding can be as important as a positive finding in that it answers questions,” said Sarah Scott, a lawyer and the chief administrative officer for the Travis County medical examiner’s office.

The American-Statesman sought answers to some questions raised in the wake of Scalia’s death:

Can a county judge fill in for a justice of the peace?

In small counties with no medical examiner, justices of the peace are responsible for handling inquests to determine the cause of death in certain categories of cases, according to Chapter 49 of the Texas Code of Criminal Procedure. The third category listed in the law — “the body or a body part of a person is found, the cause or circumstances of death are unknown, and … the person is identified” — is likely the one that triggered the Scalia inquest, Scott said.

If the justice of the peace for the precinct where the death occurred is unavailable, the law says a justice from an adjacent precinct should handle the inquest, Whalen said. If neither can make it, as was the case in Presidio County on Saturday, the county judge is next in line. As it happens, Guevara, the county judge, is also a former justice of the peace.

In such cases, the county judge must turn the case over to the justice of the peace where the death occurred within five days.

Can a person be pronounced dead over the phone?

Death pronouncements can be made over the phone, according to Chapter 671 of the Texas Health and Safety Code. But in Scalia’s case, it doesn’t matter.

Although Guevara on Sunday told a reporter that she pronounced Scalia dead at 1:52 p.m. Saturday, there is no legal or procedural significance to the statement aside from possibly being the time of death the county records on the death certificate, Whalen said. If a person is clearly dead, the county begins immediately with a death inquest, Whalen said.

Death pronouncements, which the Health and Safety Code says must be made by medical professionals, matter more in cases in which responders are deciding whether to resuscitate a dying person or harvest organs from the person. Neither was a factor in the case of Scalia, who was likely dead for hours before being found.

There is no state law that explicitly allows justices of the peace to make death pronouncements, although it is a common, if informal, practice in Texas.

Is an autopsy required for unattended deaths?

The Texas Code of Criminal Procedure requires a justice of the peace to perform an inquest into the cause of death for cases like Scalia’s, but it doesn’t require an autopsy to be performed.

Justices of the peace, or county judges acting in their place, have wide discretion to determine when an autopsy is needed, Whalen said. District attorneys have the right to order an autopsy even when the justice of the peace declines one. Finally, the family of the deceased person can request one.

A Scalia autopsy likely would have taken place in El Paso, the nearest county with a major medical examiner’s office, Scott said. But no one who had the authority to request an autopsy did so before his body was embalmed early Sunday and flown to the Washington area Sunday evening.


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We at RTR TRUTH MEDIA exist and work very hard every day to expose the corruption in government and in the corporations behind, under and over them. We have revealed and exposed the fact that in 1868, the Republic as we knew it was usurped by the Corporate Person-hood created by the unlawful armed coercion of 11 States delegates being forced out of the ratification process of the 14th Amendment and Reconstruction. This enslaved us all and used Black Americans, as if slavery was not bad enough on everyone affected, we were all pitted against each other under the guise of freedom, which never was to be, replacing rights with "PRIVILEGES" . How about we end slavery once and for all ?

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