Lots of new information is coming out from James Kolars new book (which I dont have yet). But the accompanying police crime scene video seems to be a treasure trove of information in itself. Anyone care to list their observations in one thread where we can collect and share the information? Ill start with this: Looks like there was continuing remodeling going on in the basement. The police videotape seems to dwell on the stuff going on in the second closet. There are exploratory holes drilled and poked in the wall (some already plastered along with plasterboard seams), exposed live electrical wires, and workmens writing on the wall (indicating 115-volt). Could it be that at the time this was filmed, they were already looking for a source of electrical burns? Also, I see the electrical work as a possible origin of a small strip of tape: black on the outside, silver on the sticky side. Its usually referred to as gaffers tape because it is used in the A/V and movie production industry. This is what Bron/Shurtape PC-600 is. Its main advantage over regular duct tape is that it is less likely to leave a sticky residue or a stain on objects when it is removed. From the manufacturer: Black gaffers tape, is ideal for securing stage wires, when a dull, non-glare tape is needed. Colored tape provides that same dull non-glare finish, but enables you to color code electrical wiring. Black and colored gaffers tape come in two sizes, 2 inch and 3 inch. Gaffer's tape for the A/V, TV, photography, theatrical and motion picture industries; to hold wiring, lighting, stage props and to "color code". Use as a premium waterproof packaging tape and masking silk screen frames. Sky divers use it for securing camera and other equipment to their helmets. Gaff tape for theatrical companies.From Amazon:...great all-purpose tape, and one of the best-kept handyman secrets. Gaffer's tape is much better than the ubiquitous silver duct tape for lots of repairs and projects. I use it to affix bike computer sensor lead wires to my bike's frame, and this stuff sticks better and is more durable than any other kind of tape I've found. The fabric backing is very strong and offers lots of grip when attached to something. The adhesive is similar to that used on good quality duct tape (such as 3M) and far superior to the adhesive used on cheap duct or other kinds of tape. Gaffer's tape is excellent for attaching, removing, and re-attaching since it usually doesn't leave any residue and the tape keeps its stickiness. This tape is easy to tear by hand but it sometimes leaves the little threads like duct tape can if you're not careful with the tears. But overall it's easier to tear by hand than most duct tapes. Not the same brand as the Shurtape, but this is what it looks like on the roll: ...and being used: Here is the tape removed from JonBenets body: Any other observations that strike you, or comments about this? .