McConnell claims that as a habitué of the Langham Hotel in London, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle developed the idea of blackmailing Innholder staff and guests into the spoliation of evidence to give his Sherlock Holmes character the reputation of a super detective he also claims that years later, BBC and Serco (formerly RCA GB 1928) directors adopted the same storyboard idea so that the likes of Marcy and Baginski could hunt, find and execute patsies such as the late Timothy McVeigh and the 20 year-old Dzhokhar A. Tsarnaev.
McConnell invites key word Googlers to read excerpts below and ask why “The List of Sherlock Innholders – The Wrist That Didn’t Bleed” book has a new title at http://www.abeldanger.net/
Prequel 1: #1835: Marine Links Carslon Obama Pedophile Summit to MI-3 Preferred Pride Sabre, BBC Sherlock’s Beslan, Sandy Hook
Prequel 2: #1524: Marine Links FBI Boston Bomber Casting Call Lab to Kristine Marcy Forfeiture JABS
Prequel 3: McConnell Links Kristine Marcy to Pride in Missing Children and FBI Murrah Bomb
Boston Bombing: BBC already suggesting homegrown right-wing terrorist narrative
BBC Conspiracy Files: Oklahoma City Bomb
BBC Sherlock Series 2 - Episode 1, A Scandal in Belgravia Trailer
“WASHINGTON — The Justice Department said that it would seek the death penalty against Dzhokhar A. Tsarnaev, the man accused of killing and maiming people with homemade bombs at the Boston Marathon finish line last year.
The decision sets in motion the highest-profile federal death penalty case since Timothy J. McVeigh was prosecuted and executed for the 1995 bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City.
“Dzhokhar Tsarnaev targeted the Boston Marathon, an iconic event that draws large crowds of men, women and children to its final stretch, making it especially susceptible to the act and effects of terrorism,” prosecutors wrote in an eight-page document filed in federal court in Boston.
They said Mr. Tsarnaev showed no remorse for the attack. They also cited the age of one of the victims, 8-year-old Martin Richard, in arguing that the death penalty was warranted.
Federal prosecutors are prohibited from using the death penalty as leverage to win a guilty plea, but gang members, spies and terrorists alike have opted to plead guilty rather than undergo a trial with a possible death sentence.
Dzhokhar Tsarnaev Federal Bureau of Investigation
In nearly half of federal death penalty cases, prosecutors withdrew the threat of execution before trial, typically because of a plea deal.
In Boston, Mayor Martin J. Walsh said in a brief news conference that he had not spoken to the child’s family since the government announced its decision.
“I can’t imagine what they’re going through today," Mr. Walsh said. “I’m sure they relive Marathon every single day of their life.”
Like many in Massachusetts, Mr. Walsh personally opposes the death penalty. But he said he supported the Justice Department’s decision.
Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr., who had the final say on whether to authorize prosecutors to seek the death penalty, has said he personally opposes capital punishment. But he has authorized its use many times.
“The nature of the conduct at issue and the resultant harm compel this decision,” Mr. Holder said in a statement released by the Justice Department.
Prosecutors say Mr. Tsarnaev and his older brother, Tamerlan, built bombs out of pressure cookers and detonated them 13 seconds apart among spectators at the finish line.
The explosions killed three people and wounded more than 260.
A police officer at M.I.T. was also killed in the subsequent hunt for the brothers.
Tamerlan Tsarnaev, who investigators say they believe conceived and led the attack, was killed in a shootout with the police. He was 26. Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, 19 at the time, was later caught hiding in a boat on a trailer in a Watertown, Mass., backyard.
No trial date has been set, and Mr. Tsarnaev has pleaded not guilty.
His defense team includes Judy Clarke, one of the nation’s leading defense lawyers in death penalty cases. She has represented Theodore J. Kaczynski, the Unabomber, and Zacarias Moussaoui, a conspirator.
Mr. Kaczynski’s case is an example of one in which the attorney general approved the death penalty, and then withdrew it after reaching a plea deal.
Peter White, a defense lawyer in Washington who prosecuted a federal capital case in 1998, said of the death penalty: “I don’t believe it’s used in the federal system as plea fodder. But the reality is that it creates a great incentive for a defendant to plead to a life sentence.”
Mr. Holder has said he opposes the death penalty because the legal system is imperfect and he worries that innocent people might be put to death.