Assuming just for the poll that it was an intruder: Who was the intruder?

Discussion in 'JonBenet Ramsey' started by newtv, Jun 11, 2004.

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Assuming that it was an intruder:(Just for the Poll) Who was the intruder?

  1. an employee of Access,

    13 vote(s)
    6.1%
  2. a friend of the Ramseys

    40 vote(s)
    18.8%
  3. Oliva,

    1 vote(s)
    0.5%
  4. Helgoth,

    3 vote(s)
    1.4%
  5. Wolf

    0 vote(s)
    0.0%
  6. an unknown individual.

    31 vote(s)
    14.6%
  7. It was not an intruder.

    125 vote(s)
    58.7%
  1. DeeDee249

    DeeDee249 Well-Known Member

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    You don't sound crazy. You AREN'T crazy. You have been through a lot. And no one likes to be cyber-bullied. When you need to pull back, you pull back.
     


  2. coloradokares

    coloradokares New Member

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    :heart::rose:
     
  3. Ames

    Ames New Member

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    No, no...you are not crazy....you know WHO, is the crazy one. Did you ever clean out your message box? I tried to pm you, but your box was full. I am going to try it again...
     
  4. BBB167893

    BBB167893 Former Member

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    Hey, folks!

    I just found something. It may answer why none of Patsy's touch DNA was found on the leggings:

    http://connectionnewspapers.com/article.asp?article=318702&paper=80&cat=104

    This is it:

    "In those rare cases in which blood or other fluids of a suspect are not evident at the scene of a crime, the lab makes use of several of the more niche technologies available, such as Touch DNA or YSTR, to form the profile they need. YSTR analysis works the same way as standard STR, only it isolates the DNA with Y chromosomes. Since only males have Y chromosomes, the technique becomes useful in certain cases, such as sexual assault, in which a struggle may leave traces of a suspect's DNA underneath the fingernails of the victim. Touch DNA, used in cases where no fluids are available to analyze, use traces of skin cells that may be left at a crime scene."

    And since the DA already formed the opinion that it was a male intruder, that's what they'd look for.

    As this passage confirms:

    "Ian Rodway, chief deputy attorney for the Commonwealth of Virginia, said DNA evidence could be very useful when given the right context.
    'That's not to say it doesn't have its limits. Finding traces of a person's DNA or fingerprints on the rearview mirror of a car, for instance, doesn't automatically implicate a person in that crime.'"

    Isn't that interesting? Like I keep saying: it's the DA's imagination that gives this "evidence" it's power.
     
  5. coloradokares

    coloradokares New Member

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    Well that is alot!!!!
     
  6. BBB167893

    BBB167893 Former Member

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    Just doing my part.
     
  7. coloradokares

    coloradokares New Member

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    That has to go in the book!!
     
  8. BBB167893

    BBB167893 Former Member

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    I'm thinking about it.
     
  9. JMO8778

    JMO8778 ..at the beach!

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    8. The pineapple..the pineapple did it!
    (sry,couldn't resist)
     
  10. DeeDee249

    DeeDee249 Well-Known Member

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    The pineapple AND the spoon. Oh, and the bowl. And the Kleenex box. THAT was the "small foreign faction" after all. All those products were made overseas!
     
  11. Mysterylover

    Mysterylover New Member

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    Is it a crime, when someone covers up a murder in Colorado?
     
  12. Mysterylover

    Mysterylover New Member

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    This makes a lot of sense....imo
     
  13. sandraladeda

    sandraladeda Inactive

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    I would think BlueCrab makes sense if not for the facts of the JMK fiasco. If the DA's office knew that BR was the killer, they would not have gone through the charade of bringing JMK back to the US and making complete fools of themselves.

    imo
     
  14. Mysterylover

    Mysterylover New Member

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    I remember hearing Burkes voice on the 911 tape, made at 5:25 AM....

    always wondered WHY they claimed B. was in bed asleep, when there was proof he wasn't..

    I questioned why he wasn't being questioned as to any

    sights or sounds he may have heard during the night.

    Why didn't B. look for his missing sister all over the house that morning???....jmo
     
  15. DeeDee249

    DeeDee249 Well-Known Member

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    It is a crime when someone covers up a murder ANYWHERE in this country. But in Colorado....
     
  16. TinaD

    TinaD Member

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    I never thought of that - it makes perfect sense. Unless of course, they thoiught they could pin it on him anyway, without expecting that he would have been proved not to have been anywhere near Boulder? Nuh, surely not.
     
  17. BBB167893

    BBB167893 Former Member

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    It is a crime, Letsthink. Trouble is, Colorado law says you can't prosecute the coverup without prosecuting the murder itself.
     
  18. JMO8778

    JMO8778 ..at the beach!

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    they made those claims before finding out BR was on the 911 tape...later,they recanted,saying he was awake..but they didn't know it! and get this...Patsy said BR had tears in his eyes,and was very upset..he knew something was very wrong! Umm...how could she not know he was awake,if she saw this?? another big foot in the mouth,Patsy!
     
  19. JMO8778

    JMO8778 ..at the beach!

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    it is odd,what parent wouldn't have wanted to know if he'd seen or overheard anything,well,if they're innocent,that is!

    he was shuffled off too quickly,the R's didn't want him q'd..in case he had overheard something!! then JR has the nerve to complain about police q'ing him for 40+ minutes at the White's house that morning,saying that was illegal..who cares about legal if it might offer some substantial info as to where their missing daughter might be???
     
  20. angelwngs

    angelwngs Well-Known Member

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    Yep, that was 'telling', to say the least.

    And the way they got Burke from the Whites and took him to the Steins also told me more than I wanted to know. There was already trouble brewing with FW at that point in my opinion and the R's knew he was on to them...
     

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