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El atentado a Obama parece ser una comedia de errores...

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El atentado a Obama parece ser una comedia de errores...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Lun Abr 22, 2013 4:05 pm

Como ya saben, interceptaron una misiva, eso es carta para los que no saben, dirigida al Presi... Dicha carta contenia Ricin... Un veneno. En fin, los Keystone Kops del Obama rastrearon la misma hasta arrestar a un pobre diablo y hasta ahora no encuentran como atar al acusado pues no han hallado evidencias en su hogar ni lugar de trabajo... Yo creo que bien puede haber sido una ex-mujer del pobre diablo, o que lo haya enviado por que el es el unico que puede impersonar un presidente o Rey (Elvis)...



FBI: No ricin found in home of man accused in poison letters case



2:52 p.m. EDT April 22, 2013

Paul Kevin Curtis worked as an Elvis impersonator.




Story Highlights



  • No ricin traces have been found in the home of Mississippi man accused of mailing poison letters to President Obama
  • A search of Paul Kevin Curtis' home found no ricin or ingredients to make the poison
  • Family members say Curtis suffered from bipolar disorder


OXFORD, Miss. (AP) - Investigators haven't found any ricin in the house of Mississippi man accused of mailing poisoned letters to President Obama, a U.S. senator and a local judge, according to testimony Monday from an FBI agent.

Agent Brandon Grant said that a search of Paul Kevin Curtis' house in Corinth, Miss., on Friday did not turn up ricin or ingredients for the poison. A search of Curtis' computers has found no evidence so far that he researched making ricin.

The detention and preliminary hearing began Friday in U.S. District Court in Oxford, Miss., but was continued when it ran into the evening.

Federal investigators believe the letters were mailed by Curtis, an Elvis impersonator who family members say suffers from bipolar disorder.

Through his lawyer, Curtis has denied involvement in letters sent to Obama, Mississippi Republican Sen. Roger Wicker, and a Lee County, Miss., judge.

Curtis' lawyer suggests in court that an enemy may have framed Curtis.

Still, Grant testified that authorities believe that they have the right suspect.

"Given the right mindset and the internet and the acquisition of material, other people could be involved. However, given information right now, we believe we have the right individual," he said.

On Friday, Curtis' lawyer, Christi McCoy, said the federal government had produced little physical evidence to link her client to the crime.

"He is adamant that he did not do this," McCoy said Friday. She said her client has never been in possession of ricin and doesn't know how to make it.

Grant testified Friday that authorities tried to track down the sender of the letters by using a list of Wicker's constituents with the initials KC, the same initials in the letters. Grant said the list was whittled from thousands to about 100 when investigators isolated the ones who lived in an area that would have a Memphis, Tenn., postmark, as do some places in north Mississippi. He said Wicker's staff recognized Curtis' name as someone who had written the senator before.

The letters also contained lines that were on Curtis' Facebook page, including the phrase, "I am KC and I approve this message," Grant said.

Grant also testified that there were indentations on the letters from where someone had written on another envelope that had been on top of them in a stack.

The indentations were analyzed under a light source and turned out to be for Curtis' former addresses in Booneville and Tupelo, though one of the addresses was spelled wrong, Grant said.

McCoy said the evidence linking the 45-year-old to the crime has hinged on his writings posted online, which were accessible to anyone.
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Charlie319
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Re: El atentado a Obama parece ser una comedia de errores...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Sáb Abr 27, 2013 2:13 pm

Esto parece algo de una pelicula de television...

Mississippi man suspected in ricin case has been arrested, FBI says



<H1 property="dc.title">By Kimberly Kindy,





Apr 27, 2013 05:31 PM EDT
The Washington Post Saturday, April 27, 12:31 PM






The FBI has arrested the former owner of a martial arts studio in Mississippi who has been the latest focus of the agency’s tumultuous, three-week long search for the person responsible for sending ricin-laced letters to the White House, a U.S. senator and a county judge.

James Everett Dutschke, 41, was taken into custody by federal agents without incident at about 12:50 a.m. Saturday at his home in Tupelo, Miss. He became a suspect earlier this week when the original suspect — a man with whom he has had a long-standing feud — fingered him , saying Dutschke may have framed him.

“It is my understanding that the authorities have confirmed Mr. Dutschke’s arrest,” said Lori Nail Basham, Dutschke’s attorney. “We have no comment at this time.”

Federal authorities turned their attention to Dutschke on Tuesday, after they dropped charges against Paul Kevin Curtis, 45, a well-known Elvis impersonator in Mississippi.

After Curtis was released from custody earlier this week, he said he and Dutschke had had a falling out and described e-mail exchanges between them that culminated in his challenge to meet Dutschke for a fight that never occurred. “Where his anger and hate started from, I don’t know,” Curtis said of Dutschke.

Dutschke acknowledged his conflict with Curtis and told the Associated Press that their last contact was in 2010, when Dutschke threatened to sue Curtis for saying that he, Curtis, was a member of Mensa, a group for people with high IQs.

FBI spokeswoman Deborah R. Madden declined to provide details about the investigation, including what evidence prompted this latest arrest. Madden said additional questions should be directed to the U.S. attorney’s office in Oxford, Miss., but that office did not immediately respond to messages Saturday.

Dutschke went into hiding on Thursday to escape the media attention, prompting the FBI and local law enforcement officials to launch a five-hour-long manhunt for him. He has insisted he had nothing to do with the letters.

Federal authorities officials searched his home Tuesday for more than 10 hours and spent Wednesday searching the site of his former studio. Several people at the scene were wearing respirators, and a portable laboratory was set up nearby. Dutschke’s studio closed in January when he was under a child-molestation investigation. A grand jury indicted him this month. The alleged victim is a 7-year-old girl who had visited his studio, Basham said.

Law enforcement officials, speaking on the condition of anonymity on the day Curtis was released, said they believed Curtis had been framed.

The evidence that led the FBI to arrest Curtis included several details that could be found on social media sites or were known to Dutschke.

The letters concluded with a phrase — “This is KC and I approve this message” — that was similar to language Curtis has used to end posts on Facebook and other online forums. They also referenced a novel Curtis is writing titled “Missing Pieces,” in which he espouses a theory about underground trafficking in human body parts.

At one point, Curtis had asked Dutschke to help him get an article published about his belief regarding the underground trafficking. Several acquaintances said the two fought when Curtis believed that Dutschke had reneged on his offer.

The men, both of whom have tangled with local police, each had a connection to Lee County Justice Court Judge Sadie Holland, who received one of the ricin-laced letters.

She was the presiding judge in a case in which Curtis was accused of assaulting a Tupelo attorney in 2003. Holland sentenced Curtis to six months in county jail, according to court documents.

In 2007, Dutschke ran as a Republican candidate for the Mississippi House of Representatives against the judge’s son, Democratic state Rep. Steve Holland. Dutschke lost, and the judge chastised Dutschke at a political rally that year, the AP reported, citing observers.

Both Curtis and Dutschke were active on social media sites.

During March Madness in 2007, Dutschke posted a rambling criticism of basketball on his MySpace page, calling it “a bad game” and suggesting that it could be improved by occasionally releasing “a wild, rapid wolverine or hungry couger [sic] onto the court.”

He opened the blog post by saying, “When writing a column, it is important to be topical, It is important to be powerful. This week I am both.”

On Sept. 11, 2008, Dutschke posted a YouTube video titled, “The Preseident [sic] will be. . .” In it he said: “This is a very big prediction, so go get your friends and gather them around the computer and listen carefully. Whoever it is who wins this election is going to be whichever candidate appeals to our intellect. Whoever treats us as if, you know, intelligent. There has been a lot of appealing to emotions so far during this presidential election. And that’s just not going to get it anymore because those people who are able to be moved by emotion have already chosen sides.”

Curtis is known for detailed Internet diatribes on his long-held conspiracy theory about underground trafficking in human body parts. The Corinth, Miss., man has been arrested four times since 2000 on charges that include cyber-harassment.
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