forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

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forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by redpill on Sun Aug 05, 2018 12:54 pm

Sun Aug 05, 2018

RDI poster at forumsforjustice

this is Tricia Griffith


using the following forumsforjustice claims

delmar wrote:
DNA? So, it does not match the family. So what? Who does it match? Unknown? If unknown, how can it be known to connect to the crime and be "evidence?" If the source of this DNA were known, then factually connected to the crime scene, then it is evidence. Absence this, it is just more speculation that caters to intruder mental creation.

Does the DNA have to be connected to the crime? Could it not be from a benign source totally removed from the crime scene? Again, the alleged evidence evidences nothing except itself with no known connection to the crime. No outsider as perpetrator is required to explain the DNA since no connection is known as crime related.

delmar england wrote:None of the alleged evidence of an alleged intruder connects to any known fact regarding the crime. All the alleged evidence of an alleged intruder is nothing more that mutually dependent items of speculation none of which go to ground zero and connect to any item of actual evidence. In other words, pure mental invention and illusion without a trace of credibility.

delmar england fraud wrote:The same is true for boot print, hairs, fibers, etc.. A close look into anyone's house would most likely turn up all sorts of things whose source were unknown whether there is a crime or not. To call something whose source and cause is unknown as evidence is to say it causal related while simultaneously saying cause is unknown, thus relationship unknown; more "negative evidence." If my recollection of high school Latin is correct, this could be called "ignotium per ignotius", the unknown by the more unknown.

This "Ramsey defense" "thinking" is a direct and absurd contradiction that is without limit. With this kind of "investigative latitude", I dare say that one could "prove" anything; or at least, convince the deluded self that he or she has done so. "negative evidence?" Surely, thou jest. I repeat: All known evidence is local.


this is trasha griffith


Suspect trasha pictured below is an example of an anti-science denialist




this is what she claims

http://www.websleuths.com/forums/showthread.php?76520-Patsy-Ramsey/page92
tricia griffith wrote:
Anti-K, this whole forum has example after example after example that an intruder did not commit this crime.

No one can show one scintilla of evidence of an intruder.

As owner, I do my best to stay out of actual discussions about a crime.

The JBR case is the one expection.

Websleuths is a leader in true crime information as well as discussion. People come here to get information. It is imperative we deal with the facts. Not fantasy.

All I ask for are facts and a logical connecting of the dots. Logic and facts.

When I get time I will be going through the forum to make sure the JonBenet Ramsey forum is being held up to the high standards just like all our other forums on Websleuths.

The days of allowing anyone to post anything because it's part of their "theory" are gone. Facts and logic. Very simple.

this is her qualifications

Host Tricia Griffith is a veteran radio disc jockey and owner of Websleuths.com and owner of Forums for Justice.org.

in other words she has ZERO qualifications in forensic science. she has no training in forensic fiber, trace evidence, DNA yet she claims

tricia griffith wrote:
Anti-K, this whole forum has example after example after example that an intruder did not commit this crime.

No one can show one scintilla of evidence of an intruder.


neither Delmar England nor Tricia Griffith no any RDI poster has any actual forensics qualification

you're reading opinions of non-experts who have zero qualifications, nor are they citing experts who do have appropriate qualifications under Daubert

now listverse today has provided this

10 Unexpected Results Of The Genealogy DNA Craze
KURT MANWARING AUGUST 5, 2018
Genealogy is the term used to define the study of one’s ancestors. In particular, genealogists seek to identify who is related to whom in the various branches of a family tree. For generations, this has primarily been done through tracing vital records such as birth and death certificates, marriage licenses, and census records. But a new trend is developing: identifying family lineage via DNA samples. More people submitted their DNA for family history purposes in 2018 than in all previous years combined.The millions of genetic profiles now in genealogical databases are beginning to be used for alternative purposes. Cold cases are heated up. Identity thieves are discovered. Ancient mysteries are solved. A dedicated nonprofit has even been created to use these DNA samples.Here are 10 unexpected results of the genealogy DNA craze.

http://listverse.com/2018/08/05/10-unexpected-results-of-the-genealogy-dna-craze/

examples include

10 Golden State Killer (East Area Rapist
In the 1970s, Joseph James DeAngelo tormented California. The man known as the “East Area Rapist” and the “Golden State Killer” murdered at least eight people and raped up to 50 women during his rampage. His identity remained a mystery for decades as dozens of horrendous crimes went unsolved. DeAngelo was finally arrested in 2018. It turns out that the man responsible for so much destruction had served as a police officer for much of his spree before he was fired for shoplifting. He was arrested after police secured a DNA sample from his door handle while he was shopping at Hobby Lobby. DeAngelo had left DNA behind at several murder scenes. But investigators were only able to track him down by submitting his samples to genealogical databases that people use to track their family histories and discover new relatives.[1]

9 Double Murderer Arrested
Photo credit: The Atlantic
In 1987, 18-year-old Tanya Van Cuylenborg left British Columbia for a vacation with her 21-year-old boyfriend, Jay Cook. The couple never arrived at their destination, and their deceased bodies were found a short time later. Police would investigate approximately 350 suspects, but the case remained cold despite their best efforts.[2] All that changed in early 2018 when police contracted with a private lab to trace crime scene DNA in the same manner in which law enforcement officers tracked down Joseph James DeAngelo. Their discoveries led them to a commercial truck driver by the name of William Earl Talbott II. Three weeks and one discarded coffee cup after DeAngelo was arrested, police announced that they had used the same genealogical strategy to arrest the man they believe is guilty of these two murders.

8 Rapist-Murderer Caught
Photo credit: ABC News
Genealogical DNA has also been used to solve the cold case of a 12-year-old girl raped and murdered in 1986. After dropping her sisters off at a local park, Michella Welch returned home to make sandwiches. When her sisters did not return, Welch went back to the park to look for them but never returned. Her body was discovered later that evening. Investigators turned to genealogical DNA after three decades without a significant break in the case. A genealogist took a genetic sample obtained from the crime scene, built a profile, and compared it to public records. A couple steps later, the culprit had been narrowed down to one of two brothers.[3]Police obtained food utensils used by the brothers and began to focus on Gary Hartman. He was arrested in June 2018 on charges of first-degree rape and first-degree murder.

7 Missing Father Found
Photo credit: ABC News
In 1993, Richard Hoagland called his wife after work and said he was not feeling well and needed to go to the hospital. The married father of two boys disappeared that evening. When a card from Hoagland arrived later that summer for his two boys, police were suspicious of the wife and concerned about an elaborate ruse. Their fears proved unfounded, and the wife was cleared. Hoagland was officially declared dead 10 years later.[4] But Hoagland was not really deceased. He had abandoned his family, assumed the identity of a dead fisherman, remarried, and even had a child. He might have gotten away with it if not for genealogy. The fisherman’s real nephew was working on a genealogy project on Ancestry.com in 2016 and was puzzled to see his dead uncle was married a few years after he supposedly had died. Police followed up, and Hoagland eventually confessed. He was sentenced to prison for identity theft and ordered to pay nearly $2 million in back child support.

6 Teacher Killer Arrested
Photo credit: Miami Herald
Christy Mirack never showed up for work on a December day in 1992. A coworker went to the house of the 25-year-old schoolteacher to see if she was okay and discovered that she had been raped and murdered. Authorities had a number of clues but went decades without any major breaks in the case.Police recently contracted with a private lab to use DNA found at the crime scene to create a genotype of the killer. When the scientists ran the profile through a database of public genealogy DNA samples, they found a match. The DNA belonged to Raymond Rowe, a popular DJ who went by the stage name of “DJ Freez.” After performing at an elementary school, he left behind a water bottle and a piece of gum that police used to verify his DNA. Rowe was arrested and is currently being held without bail.[5]


5 Dead Mother’s Identity Discovered
Photo credit: seattletimes.com
Kimberly McLean struggled to adjust to the divorce of her parents and fled her Pennsylvania home at age 18. She told her parents not to try to find her and illegally changed her name twice to ensure that she would not be found. Under the name Lori Ruff, she made her way to Texas, got married, and had a child. The challenges of life eventually proved too much, and McLean committed suicide.A lockbox found after McLean’s funeral revealed many details about her troubled past but did not contain her actual identity. The family worked with a Social Security investigator to try to find answers. They searched for clues and even published a newspaper article about the mystery. But it was not until genealogical DNA became involved that it was learned that the missing woman from Pennsylvania and the suicide victim from Texas were the same person.A forensic genealogist used the DNA of McLean’s daughter and submitted it to different genealogy companies with large databases. A family tree was created using the resulting data, and extended family members were located who identified Lori Ruff as Kimberly McLean.[6]


4 New Hampshire Murder Mystery
Photo credit: riverfronttimes.com


One of New Hampshire’s biggest murder mysteries was solved using genealogy and DNA. A steel drum was found in a state park in 1985 that contained the dismembered remains of murder victims. Another barrel was found in 2000 when a new state trooper investigated the case and found additional remains that investigators had missed in 1985. Police identified at least 476 people who had been in the area during the time of the murder, but they had never zeroed in on a suspect.[7]A genealogist used DNA to determine that the murderer was the father of one of the children found in the barrels. Terry Peder Rasmussen—also known as Curtis Mayo Kimball, Bob Evans, Gordon Jenson, and Larry Vanner—had already been sent to prison for killing and dismembering his wife and is suspected in the deaths of at least six women and children.Rasmussen was unable to confess as he had died years earlier while serving his murder sentence.


3 Taunting Killer Tracked Down
Photo credit: Time

The body of eight-year-old April Tinsley was found in an Indiana ditch 30 years ago. Two years later, police discovered a note in a barn taunting them for their investigation. It read, “I kill 8-year-old April M Tinsley did you find her other shoe haha i will kill agin.” The taunting continued a decade later when the killer left notes and other items for the police along with the threat to kill again. The 30-year-old cold case was ultimately solved in 2018 thanks to DNA made available through genealogical databases. By taking DNA obtained from the crime scene and the taunting notes, genealogists identified the killer with the same process that they would have used to help an adopted person find his biological parents.John D. Miller was questioned by police and ultimately confessed to the confinement, molestation, and murder of Tinsley.[8]



2Titanic Mystery SolvedGenealogical DNA also helped solve a decades-old mystery surrounding whether Loraine Allison survived the 1912 crash of the Titanic. Two-year-old Allison was aboard the Titanic when it sank, and reports indicated that she died. However, while the bodies of her parents were found, there was no physical evidence that Allison had perished. Nearly 30 years later, a woman by the name of Helen Kramer went on the radio program We the People and claimed to be Allison. Her claim was suspicious, and few relatives believed her assertions. When she died in 1992, her story remained unresolved and came to be known as the last great mystery of the Titanic.[9] A group of Titanic researchers solved the mystery by collecting DNA from Kramer’s living relatives and performing identification tests used in genealogical research. The results showed that Kramer’s story was a hoax.

1 Cold Case Coalition
Photo credit: utahcoldcasecoalition.org
The frequency of cold cases being solved via genealogical DNA samples has even led to the creation of an organization dedicated to the cause. The Utah Cold Case Coalition is a nonprofit organization created to help solve cold cases. The nonprofit was originally formed to raise awareness about an unsolved 1995 murder, but it has evolved to help families in a variety of open cases in Utah, where genealogy is a popular statewide pastime. The group accepts anonymous tips, provides rewards, and actively encourages providing genealogical DNA samples to compare against accessible databases.[10]“Our coalition has identified several unsolved murders where DNA is available for comparison, but it doesn’t match law enforcement databases,” said cofounder Karra Porter. “Genealogists could help solve these crimes.”


if as Tricia Griffith Delmar England cynic and other frauds claim the DNA is not evidence of an intruder,

would they be opposed to actual DNA scientists, with actual training and credentials (phD in forensic DNA) to do a genealogical analysis of that DNA sample as described above?

suppose that they identify a suspect using geneological DNA analysis and find a 100% match to the DNA found on Jonbenet panties and longjohns.

is this person a suspect?

suppose this person has ligature that is a match to the ligature found on Jonbenet, hi-tech boots that is an exact match to the hi-tech shoe print found near Jonbenet, he has a missing middle piece of the paint brush that exactly matches the broken paintbrush that was used to fashion the garrote, he has gloves that sheds fiber identical to what was found on Jonbenet, owns a roll of tape that is an exact match to the tape found on Jonbenet's mouth, stuffed animals that have animal hair that is identical to what was found on Jonbenet, and his handwriting is a match to the handwriting found on the Jonbenet ransom note.

is any of this evidence the suspect killed Jonbenet?

is any of this evidence of an intruder?

RDI delmar england and tricia griffith don't know what they're talking about.

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by MurderMysteryReader on Mon Aug 06, 2018 1:05 pm

They sure don't. Delmar England and Tricia Griffith have no business making those kinds of comments. They are only exposing their ignorance when they do.
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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by redpill on Mon Aug 06, 2018 1:28 pm

MurderMysteryReader wrote:They sure don't. Delmar England and Tricia Griffith have no business making those kinds of comments. They are only exposing their ignorance when they do.

sadly trasha actually owns websmear and even Mama2JML the admin here is afraid of getting banned from there

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by MurderMysteryReader on Mon Aug 06, 2018 2:11 pm

redpill wrote:
MurderMysteryReader wrote:They sure don't. Delmar England and Tricia Griffith have no business making those kinds of comments. They are only exposing their ignorance when they do.

sadly trasha actually owns websmear and even Mama2JML the admin here is afraid of getting banned from there

I have only heard of Tricia Griffith over the years of posting about this case and read her name here on your blog. I have not even checked out her website. It is too toxic. I am thankful that I don't know TG in real life; I probably wouldn't like her if I did.
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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by redpill on Mon Aug 06, 2018 10:28 pm

MurderMysteryReader wrote:
I have only heard of Tricia Griffith over the years of posting about this case and read her name here on your blog. I have not even checked out her website. It is too toxic. I am thankful that I don't know TG in real life; I probably wouldn't like her if I did.

her websleuth and ffj are the largest jonbenet forums on the internet with first on internet search and most posters and members

but trasha only allows rdi, no intruder theorists.

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by MurderMysteryReader on Mon Aug 06, 2018 11:21 pm

It is a good thing I haven't even tried to join either one since I wouldn't be accepted, which I consider to be a blessing. I have no desire to be part of any board etc where the RDI gather. It would make sense that Tricia Griffith is familiar with which posters are RDI so she can accept them as members. Unless the RDI declare themselves as RDI when they register.
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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by redpill on Tue Aug 07, 2018 11:38 am

MurderMysteryReader wrote: It is a good thing I haven't even tried to join either one since I wouldn't be accepted, which I consider to be a blessing. I have no desire to be part of any board etc where the RDI gather. It would make sense that Tricia Griffith is familiar with which posters are RDI so she can accept them as members. Unless the RDI declare themselves as RDI when they register.

you can talk to anti-K or Mama2JML for more details about what exactly tricia told them

tricia griiffith told anti-K something about intruder theroy then had a new post that the only suspects named in Jonbenet may be discussed, which is a Ramsey.

apparently she didn't get the memo that the person who contributed the DNA profile on Jonbenet longjohns were also named a suspect and that several other suspects other than the Ramsey including Bill McReynolds were also suspects

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by MurderMysteryReader on Tue Aug 07, 2018 8:46 pm

I am not planning on doing that and it is not important for me to know what Was told to Anti-K and Mama2JML. I just brought it up because I had a membership to two forums that were exclusively IDI that the only way you could join was to be invited. One of those was private and password protected. I didn't get removed or banned from them. The private one I lost the link to and the other one I had my account deleted because I wasn't posting about the case as much. I felt it was a waste having a membership at a forum that I wasn't posting on enough. I couldn't re-join because they are not taking in new or former members.

TG (Tricia Griffith) is clueless.
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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by searchinGirl on Tue Aug 07, 2018 9:13 pm

I have an account at websleuths. I haven’t posted there in a while. I’ve never had interaction with TG. I only posted one night on JBR case about the intruder and was quickly informed that I wasn’t allowed to comment on the Intruder theory. But SD was right there to tell me what an idiot I am. What is wrong with these people?

The only thing I have regrets about WS is I followed a case in which I gave a woman who killed her husband along with her father the benefit of the doubt about being a victim of domestic violence. It turned out she was guilty as sin. Not sure about the father but he covered for her.

The murdered man was an Irish National and had a huge family back home that thought the WS blog was just for them. He was the victim. And while I never said anything derogatory about him, I felt really bad at the end for being wrong about her. They were hurt by my innocent until proven guilty attitude. There were children involved. They made me feel that just talking about it was harmful.

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by redpill on Tue Aug 07, 2018 11:10 pm

sounds like SD has changed a lot over the years. when i first met him way back in i think it was 2009 iirc he though RDI seemed more open minded and generous.

he's now more smear machine than man. twisted and evil.

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by searchinGirl on Tue Aug 07, 2018 11:23 pm

What do you think websleuthers will do when this case gets solved? Denounce it? Petition the DA? It boggles the mind.

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Re: forensic DNA in JonBenet Ramsey & geneological research vs RDI denialism

Post by redpill on Wed Aug 08, 2018 12:05 am

searchinGirl wrote:What do you think websleuthers will do when this case gets solved? Denounce it? Petition the DA? It boggles the mind.








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