A previous article discussed mysterious deaths associated with the Clintons, dating from when Bill was Arkansas attorney general in the 1970s.
Were they suicides as reported or murders? Cover-ups and lack of proper media investigative work conceal full knowledge of what happened.
Yet one thing seems clear. Anyone able to expose Clinton crime family wrongdoing not already made public runs the risk of dying under mysterious circumstances, indicating possible foul play.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange is at risk, especially after saying he’ll release thousands of “significant” documents on Hillary before November’s election.
Asked by Fox News if new revelations could be an election game-changer, he said “(i)t depends on how it catches fire.”
So far, the constant drip of new damning information on Hillary hasn’t affected her v. Trump based on polling results. Will Assange release anything likely to change things? Not easily with media scoundrels one-sidedly supporting her.
Yet his potential threat perhaps endangers his life and well-being. If the Clintons or others in Washington want rid of him badly enough, he doesn’t stand much of a chance.
In June 2012, Ecuador gave him asylum in its London embassy after fabricated Swedish rape charges risked his extradition to America to face wrongful imprisonment and brutalizing treatment on phony espionage charges, similar to what Chelsea Manning continues experiencing – her life and well-being grievously harmed for doing the right thing.
Washington wants Assange’s ability to expose government wrongdoing stopped. Hillary wants him kept from revealing more damning information about her corrupt dealings beyond what’s already known.
On August 22, an Ecuadorean press release confirmed reports of an unidentified man trying to scale its London embassy wall, likely with intent to break in.
Was it an attempt on Assange’s life? Were the Clinton’s behind it? If one attempt was made to do him in, will others follow?
He’s vulnerable wherever he is or may go at some future time. Ecuador criticized UK authorities for responding slowly to the embassy incident, saying police taking two hours was “inadequate.”
They should have been there in minutes at most. Host nations are responsible for the security of embassies and their personnel on their territory.
A WikiLeaks tweet indicated a London police station is a two-minute walk away. If Assange leaves the security of Ecuador’s embassy, he’s subject to immediate arrest, his final destination America through complicit Swedish authorities.
On August 23, BeforeItsNews.com (BIN) reported the mysterious death of Assange’s lawyer John Jones – struck by a train. Did he jump or was he pushed? Draw your own conclusions?
Why would a successful lawyer defending a high-profile client like Assange and others like him want to end his life?
He died in April, BIN only learning about it in late August, saying “a complete media blackout and total lack of interest from the media on this story” kept it from getting the attention it deserved.
BIN described Jones as a millionaire lawyer in London, a husband with two young children, having “absolutely no reason whatsoever to commit suicide…”
“(I)t appears that (well-known) people who expose” Bill and Hillary Clinton wrongdoing or threaten to all too often end up dead.
Is Assange next to go?
Stephen Lendman lives in Chicago. He can be reached at email@example.com.
His new book as editor and contributor is titled “Flashpoint in Ukraine: How the US Drive for Hegemony Risks WW III.”
Visit his blog site at sjlendman.blogspot.com.
Listen to cutting-edge discussions with distinguished guests on the Progressive Radio News Hour on the Progressive Radio Network.