Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory signature - part 2

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Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory signature - part 2

Post by redpill on Wed Dec 24, 2014 2:49 pm

Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory "Mr. Critter"

Jonbenet




secret Santa wrote:
Secret Santa Visit

Carnes Account. "On December 25, 1996, while playing at the home of a neighborhood friend, JonBenet told her friend's mother that "Santa Claus" was going to pay her a "special" visit after Christmas and that it was a secret. (SMF P 124; PSMF P 124.) The person who may have said this to JonBenet has never been identified. (SMF P 125; PSMF P 125.)" (Carnes 2003:101).
PMPT Account. "Barbara Kostanick was the mother of a playmate of JBR's. She asserted: "The day before Christmas, JonBenet was at our house playing with Megan. The kids were talking about Santa, getting all excited. I asked JonBenet if she had visited Santa Claus yet. She said, “Oh, Santa was at our Christmas party the other night.” Megan had seen Santa at the Pearl Street Mall, so we talked about that. Then JonBenet said, “Santa Claus promised that he would make a secret visit after Christmas.” I thought she was confused. “Christmas is tonight,” I told her. “And Santa will be coming tonight.” “No, no” JonBenet insisted. “He said this would be after Christmas. And it’s a secret” (Schiller 1999:38-39)

Amy Mihaljevic  










One day in late October 1989, Amy received a phone call after school. He said he needed her help to pick out a present for her mother and had to keep it a secret. The man said he chose Amy because she could keep a better secret than her brother.

He convinced her to walk to the Bay Square Shopping Center Oct. 27. Then he talked her into calling McNulty to make sure she didn't worry.

But Amy couldn't keep a secret - she told two friends.  

The abductor had contacted Mihaljevic by telephone and arranged to meet her on the pretext of buying a gift for her mother because she had recently been promoted, as he told her. In November 2006 it was revealed that several other young girls had received phone calls similar to that to which Amy responded, during the weeks prior to Amy's abduction in 1989. These comprised requests from an unknown man, claiming to work with their mother, asking the girl to help him shop for a present to celebrate her mother's job promotion. The girls who received these calls lived in North Olmsted, a suburb near Bay Village; some had unlisted phone numbers

the victimology, motive,  modus operandi (MO) in

"The phone call is definitely unique. You don't see that very often," said Spaetzel.

 Amy Mihaljevic's a possible sketch killer "Mr. Critter" who is possibly also Jonbenet's killer



Unique MO links Jonbenet and  Amy Mihaljevic together.

It is worth reviewing signature as well as MO.

http://www.practicalhomicide.com/articles/signature.htm wrote:The "Signature" Aspect in Criminal Investigation

By Vernon J. Geberth, M.S., M.P.S.
Former Commander, Bronx Homicide, NYPD

©1995 Vernon J. Geberth, Practical Homicide Investigation
LAW and ORDER Magazine, Vol. 43, No. 11, November 1995

Return to Research Materials

   INTRODUCTION AND DEFINITION OF SIGNATURE

   The signature aspect of a violent criminal offender is a unique and integral part of the offender's behavior. This signature component refers to the psychodynamics, which are the mental and emotional motivations. Essentially, our human sexuality is established during our psychosexual development through conditioning and experience. Sexual behaviors, both healthy and unhealthy, are learned behaviors in which the individual develops a perception of what is sexually stimulating and satisfying.

   CLINICAL PERSPECTIVE

   Clinically speaking, there is a behavioral distinctiveness in human sexuality. This unique aspect of our sexual arousal and response system accounts for why individuals differ in their sexual behaviors. In sex-related criminal incidents the offender is oftentimes subconsciously "acting-out" a sexually significant behavioral pattern, which reflects the underlying personality, lifestyle, and developmental experiences of the offender. According to Dr. John Money (1986) there is a kind of love map depicting an idealized lover, love scene, and a program of erotic activities. These are related to the natural human development of the individual and are influenced by both biological aspects as well as the environment; nature and nurture. Sexual deviation occurs when these lovemap" patterns become derailed. Child molesters, rapists, deviant murderers and others with peculiar erotic interests are an example of this phenomenon.

   The formulation of sexual deviance can usually be traced to aberrant erotic development. For example; strict anti sexual upbringing, sexual abuse of a child by the primary care giver between the ages of five and eight, overexposure to sexually stimulating behaviors and/or inappropriate and pathological family dynamics.

   Human behavior, although unpredictable, is oftentimes repetitive. Research has indicated that certain actions engaged in at the homicide crime scene by certain types of personalities will repeat themselves in other homicide investigations. The homicide detective, who has enhanced his experience with a comprehension of the psychodynamics of human behavior, will be able to develop a base of knowledge, which can be applied to the review of similar cases.

   INVESTIGATIVE PERSPECTIVE

   From an investigative perspective, it is important to note that these individualistic behaviors are learned behaviors, which tend to remain consistent. An offender's M.O., or "method of doing things" is also a learned behavior. However, these type behaviors are developed over time and change as offenders gain experience, build confidence or become involved with the criminal justice system. The "signature" component may also change to some degree. However, the change usually involves a progression of violence and sexual mutilation, which is consistent with the paraphilia Sexual Sadism as seen in lust murders. The M.O. involves actions necessary to accomplish the activity while the 11signature aspect" represents the underlying emotional "needs" of the offender. These "needs" usually present as behaviors and actions that go beyond those necessary to accomplish the crime. When dealing with an offender, who is a sexual sadist, one can expect to see a progression of violence as the series evolves. Understanding and recognizing both the modus operandi and the signature aspect of the event can enable the professional investigator to "link" events in a series.

   LINKAGE BLINDNESS

   Linkage blindness is defined by the author as an investigative failure to recognize a pattern which "links" one crime with another crime in a series of cases through victimology, geographic region or area of events, the "Signature" of the offender, similar M. 0. and a review of autopsy protocols.

   INVESTIGATIVE APPLICATION OF THE "SIGNATURE" ASPECT

   When an offender displays behavior within the crime scene and engages in activities, which go beyond those necessary to accomplish the act he is revealing his signature. These significant personality identifiers occur when an offender repeatedly engages in a specific order of sexual activity, uses a specific type of binding, injures and/or inflicts similar type injuries, displays the body for shock value, tortures and mutilates his victim, and engages in some form of ritualistic behavior.

   In the "Vampire Killer" case, ( Law and Order, June, 1991) the killer was targeting young women, whom he would eviscerate. Investigation revealed that the offender was removing blood and body parts from his victims. The sexual motivations were obvious in the mutilations. The other activities engaged in by the offender were so absurd and bizarre that authorities were immediately able to link the incidents. However, the motivation underlying these series of crimes appeared totally irrational.

   The offender, who was seemingly unconcerned about apprehension, left an abundance of physical evidence at his crime scenes. The detectives properly focused their investigation on someone who would be described as a psychotic or disorganized individual. One of the most common signatures is that of the psychopathic sexual sadist, who involves himself in complete domination of the victim. The author has reviewed and consulted on a number of serial murder cases that have revealed this signature aspect of the crime.

   CASE HISTORY: TIMOTHY WILSON SPENCER

   Timothy Spencer, who was responsible for the sexual murders of four women, was a cat burglar and rapist who stalked his victims. He was able to enter their homes while they were asleep. In fact, in the Chesterfield County case, he was able to access a 15-year-old victim while her parents were asleep in another part of the house. In the other three cases, he made sure that the victims, who were married or had a relationship, were home alone when he attacked. He exerted total control over these victims and spent considerable time in their homes. His behavior with the victims and his actions in the crime scene indicated that he was a classic sexual psychopath.

   The prosecution of this offender was based upon the "Signature Crime Theory." In each of the incidents the women, had been raped and sodomized by their attacker after he had accosted them in their sleep. Each victim had been strangled to death with ligature. Each of the victims were found face-down and had been similarly bound with their hands tied behind their backs.

   CASE HISTORY: GEORGE WATERFIELD RUSSEL

   A series of murders occurred within Washington State in 1990. The murders began in Bellevue, Washington in June and ended within King County in September, 1990. Initially, authorities were not aware of the linkage of these cases, due to a delay in the analysis of pubic hair evidence retrieved from the first two crime scenes. In addition, the authorities were misdirected with the emergence of a more viable suspect in the second murder investigation. However, when the evidence analysis of the hair had been completed and the initial suspect eliminated, the authorities were presented with a classic "Signature-type" series of events.

   It is important to note that in the real world of conducting an active homicide investigation, we don't have the luxury of "retrospective knowledge." Many alleged "experts", who criticize police investigations are "smart" after-the-fact, when ALL of the information is finally available for review. When you examine this case chronologically, and assess the information that authorities had at the time they were conducting their inquiry, one can understand how these cases were not initially linked.

   CASE NUMBER #1

   The first victim was a 27 year-old, white female, whose nude body had been discovered in the parking lot of a restaurant on June 23, 1990. Her body was found, face-up, lying on her back with her legs crossed at the ankles. Her face was partially covered with a lid from a plastic cup, which covered blunt force injuries to her head. There was also evidence that her necklace had been used as a ligature along with scratch marks on the side of her neck. In addition, there were post mortem drag marks on the high points of her body, indicating that she had been dragged. The assailant had posed the victim's body with the victim's hands crossed on her chest with a pinecone beneath her fingers. The police recovered foreign pubic hairs on and near the body. The medical examination revealed that she had been vaginally raped and anally sodomized with an unknown object. Her clothing was missing along with any identification. As a result, her identity remained unknown until June 27, 1990 when she was identified as a "Missing Person" from Redmond, Washington. She had last been seen in the early morning hours of June 20th at a popular bar and restaurant. Her car was later located in the parking lot of the establishment where her pocketbook was discovered in the restaurant's Lost and Found.

   Signature Aspect

   A body of a nude female, who had been sexually assaulted (raped and anally sodomized with an object), and then posed with a prop (the pinecone) beneath her hands. The body had been positioned so that the victim was lying on her back face up, thereby exposing her breasts and genitalia. Semen and sperm were recovered along with unknown pubic hairs. This pointed towards an organized offender, who was able to "con " the victim away from a safe area. She was raped at one location and then deposed of at another location. Her body was displayed for shock value and her clothing was taken to hinder identification.

   CASE NUMBER #2

   The next case also occurred within the City of Bellevue. On August 9, 1990, the body of 32-year old white female was discovered in her bedroom by her 13-year-old daughter. The victim's nude body had been displayed on the bed with a pillow over her head. The barrel of a shotgun had been inserted into the victim's vagina. The body was totally nude except for a pair of red high heel shoes, which had been placed upon her feet by the offender. The body had been positioned so that whoever walked into the room would be confronted with this grotesque sight. There was evidence of blunt force trauma to the head and manual strangulation. Although there wasn't any evidence of vaginal rape or sodomy, there were foreign pubic hairs found on the mattress and the rug in the victim's bedroom. Two expensive rings were missing from the hands of the victim.

   Signature Aspect

   A body of a nude female, who had been sexually assaulted (The victim was nude, object inserted into vagina foreign pubic hairs), was found in her residence. There wasn't any evidence of forced entry. The body had been displayed and then posed with props (insertion of the shotgun into the vagina and the red high heel shoes on her feet.) Foreign pubic hairs were retrieved from the crime scene. The offender had managed to enter her home, assault and kill her and then spend a considerable amount of time in the crimes scene as he engaged in unknown conduct with the body. The body was face-up exposing her breasts and genitalia and posed for shock value. The injuries to this woman's head were more extensive and the posing more degrading then victim number #1 Two expensive rings were stolen from the victim's hand.

   NOTE: However, in this case the police had good reason to suspect a former boyfriend, who made an excellent suspect due to his activities prior to the murder. In addition, when the police attempted to question him, he hired an attorney, who refused to even discuss the case with the authorities. The pubic hair from the first case as well as the present case was not analyzed until September. In fact, this case, as presented to authorities, appeared to be a classic interpersonal violence oriented type dispute and assault.

   CASE NUMBER #3

   The next case took place within King County. The body of the 24-year-old, white female victim was discovered in her bedroom on September 3, 1990. Her nude body had been positioned under the bed covers with a pillow covering her face. There was a vibrator placed in the victim's mouth and next to her head was a book entitled "More of the Joys of Sex." There was also evidence of blunt force trauma to the victim's head. When the police removed the bed covers, they saw that the body had been placed spread-eagled on her back, with a series of postmortem slashing and stabbings. The victim's body was face-up thereby exposing her breasts and genitalia. Crime scene technicians recovered a foreign pubic hair, which was adherent to one of her stab wounds.

   There was evidence that the offender had spent considerable time in the crime scene. The cause of death was blunt force trauma to her head. However, the offender felt the need to inflict over 240 post mortem stab wounds throughout the victim's body. There were frontal wounds into the side of the victim's neck, into her chest, breasts and abdomen, and upper thighs. There were a series of dorsal wounds into the back and buttocks, and along both legs. Even the bottom of the victim's feet bore evidence of this piquerism. An expensive ring was missing from the victim's finger.

   Signature Aspect

   A body of a nude female, who had been sexually assaulted. (The victim was nude, piquerism, foreign pubic hairs), was found in her residence. There wasn't any evidence of forced entry. The body had been sexually displayed and then posed with props (insertion of the vibrator in the victim's mouth and the book, "More of the Joys of Sex " placed nest to her head) A foreign pubic hair was recovered from her body. The offender had managed to enter her home, assault and kill her and then spend a considerable amount of time in the crimes scene. The infliction of over 240 postmortem wounds throughout the body took a considerable amount of time. The offender had degraded the victim in death and had posed the body for shock value. The injuries to this woman's head were much more extensive and the posing, with the vibrator in her mouth, more degrading then victim number #2. A ring was stolen from the victim's hand.

   THE SUSPECT

   The suspect was a 33 year-old black male. He was a known burglar, who as an adolescent had a history of fetish burglaries and other nuisance offenses. He was developed as a suspect when he was found in possession of a gun, which had been taken from a residence nearby to the last homicide. The pubic hairs recovered from each of the crime scenes were Negroid in origin and were found to match the suspect. The subject, who was a police buff, was fascinated with police work. He had police scanners, and told people he worked for the police and the FBI. He was also fascinated with serial murder cases and reportedly was well read on the Ted Bundy and Green River cases. He followed the news stories very closely and had cut out the news stories as well as the photographs of the victims. He would compare them to each other and ridicule the police techniques. He had stated to friend, "that the only way the police will catch the killer is with trace evidence."

   EVIDENCE

   Each of the bodies had Negroid hairs on or near their bodies. The semen and sperm found on the first victim was matched to the suspect through DNA. The police located a vehicle used to transport the first victim and discovered blood in the front seat cushion. This blood was matched the first victim through DNA analysis. Police located a witness who identified one of the rings stolen from the second victim. The suspect had tried to sell the ring to the witness. The ring stolen from the last victim was traced back to the suspect.

   SIGNATURE ASPECT OF THE CRIMES

   Each murder was sexually motivated. Each of the victims were discovered totally nude. Each victim's body had been positioned face-up to expose the breasts and genitalia. Each victim had been posed and/or positioned after death with props and/or objects inserted near or placed on their bodies. It was apparent that the killer spent a considerable amount of time with each of the victims and engaged in activities, which went well beyond those necessary to kill the victims. In fact, there was a classic progression of violence inflicted on each new victim. The cause of death for each of the victims was blunt force trauma. In each case, trophies had been taken from the victims, i.e. clothing, rings, jewelry. Each crime scene revealed Negroid pubic hairs, suggesting a black offender.

   CONCLUSION

   The homicide detective, who has enhanced his or her experience with a comprehension of the psychodynamics of human behavior, will be able to develop a base of knowledge, which can be applied to the review of similar cases. The ability to "read" the crime scene and recognize the "signature" of an offender can be extremely instrumental in the investigative process.

scientific paper on signature

http://www.jaapl.org/content/38/2/239.full wrote:
Ritual and Signature in Serial Sexual Homicide

   Louis B. Schlesinger, PhD,
   Martin Kassen, MA,
   V. Blair Mesa, MA and
   Anthony J. Pinizzotto, PhD

+ Author Affiliations

   Dr. Schlesinger is Professor of Forensic Psychology, and Mr. Kassen and Ms. Mesa are students in the Doctoral Program in Clinical-Forensic Psychology, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York, NY. Dr. Pinizzotto was Senior Scientist, Behavioral Science Unit, Federal Bureau of Investigation, Quantico, VA, at the time of this research and is now in independent practice in Chantilly, VA. The author's opinions, statements and conclusions should not be considered an endorsement by the FBI of any policy, program, or service

   Address correspondence to: Louis B. Schlesinger, PhD, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, 445 W. 59th Street, New York, NY 10019. E-mail: lbschlesinger@aol.com


Next Section
Abstract

Ritual and signature are fantasy-driven, repetitive crime scene behaviors that have been found to occur in serial sexual homicide. Notwithstanding numerous anecdotal case reports, ritual and signature have rarely been studied empirically. In a national sample of 38 offenders and their 162 victims, we examined behavioral and thematic consistency, as well as the evolution and uniqueness of these crime scene actions. The notion that serial sexual murderers engage in the same rituals and leave unique signatures at every scene was not supported by our data. In fact, the results suggest that the crime scene conduct of this group of offenders is fairly complex and varied. Implications of these findings for forensic assessments and criminal investigations are discussed.

Since the early case studies of sexual murder by von Krafft-Ebing,1 offenders have been reported to engage in various crime scene behaviors that are unnecessary in the commission of the homicide. For example, several of the individuals von Krafft-Ebing cited not only killed their victims, but filled their mouths with dirt, pulled their hairpins out, pressed their hands together, subjected them to humiliation and torture, and often took something from them of little value. Authors of other early publications2–5 found similar behavior in sexual murderers. Many investigators concluded that these seemingly unnecessary activities (i.e., unnecessary for successfully accomplishing the crime) served a psychological purpose. The offender needed to engage in such actions to feel sexually gratified1,6–10; killing the victim was not sufficient.11,12

Such crime scene behaviors, which more often than not are repetitive, have been found to be an outgrowth of the perpetrator's deviant sexual fantasies,8,13–15 wherein the murder and the repetitive acts are parts of the offender's sexual-arousal pattern.16,17 In empirical studies, some have investigated the connection between offenders' deviant sexual fantasies and how their crimes were carried out. For instance, MacCulloch et al.18 found that 81 percent (n = 16) of men (identified in a British forensic hospital) who had committed a sadistic sex crime admitted that their masturbatory fantasies were related to their deviant crime scene behavior. Similarly, Burgess et al.19 found that 80 percent (n = 36) of sexual murderers (identified by the FBI in various U.S. prisons between 1979 and 1983) reported masturbatory fantasies directly connected to how their offenses were enacted. A relationship between (n = 25, using some of the 1979–1983 FBI sample) fantasies and crime scene actions has been found by Prentky et al.20 in a slightly higher number (86 percent) of serial sexual killers.

The question has never been whether these seemingly unnecessary repetitive crime scene actions occur, since they have been described in various case reports for well over a century. Instead, the questions are how consistently they occur across crimes, how unique they are, and how they might serve as an investigative aid. In the early 1980s, the FBI's Behavioral Science Unit began studying the crime scene behavior of sexual murderers, with particular emphasis on serial sexual murderers, to help in the construction of profiles21,22 of unidentified offenders. They differentiated an offender's modus operandi (his conscious technique of committing a crime) from the repetitive behavior (unnecessary for the successful completion of the crime and often similar among crimes, appearing to be ritualistic) that was fantasy-driven. Because the repetitive-ritualistic acts stem from the offender's fantasies, which are somewhat distinctive for each individual,23,24 it has been suggested that fantasy-driven rituals are also unique, perhaps as unique as an individual's signature.25 Accordingly, this type of signature behavior had been termed the perpetrator's calling card26 and can be used to connect or link a series of crimes to the same individual.25,27,28

Douglas and Munn explained that the modus operandi (M.O.) "“… is a learned behavior that … evolves as an offender gains experience and confidence [by committing more crimes, … while] … the signature [a term that, unfortunately, has been often used synonymously with ritual] aspect stays the same, whether it is the first offense or one committed ten years later. The ritual may evolve, but the theme remains constant” [Ref. 25, pp 3–4]."

For example, Hazelwood and Warren found that the “ ‘signature’ ritualistic aspect of the crime … does not change dramatically; it is designed to meet the offender's motivationally driven fantasy and, therefore, remains psychosexually arousing to him over time” (Ref. 29, p 127). In fact, ritualistic behavior serves such strong emotional needs of the offender that it may increase his chances of being apprehended. He may, for example, leave additional evidence behind, spend unnecessary time at the crime scene, or return to the scene to carry out additional acts with the body.

Hazelwood and Warren30 drew a distinction between ritual (repetitive acts at the crime scene) and signature: “a unique combination of behaviors that emerges across two or more offenses” (Ref. 30, p 590). They were quite deliberate in their discussion of ritual. For instance, they argued that the ritual may not occur in every crime in a series because of several factors, such as time availability, the offender's mood, and various external circumstances that could dilute, modify, or interrupt the commission of a crime. Moreover, “some [features] of the crime may serve as part of the ritual and not be recognized as such … or [may be] mistakenly taken to be part of the M.O., while in other cases some element of the crime … may function as both M.O. and ritual” (Ref. 30, p 590). Adding to the complexity of recognizing ritualistic behavior are instances where “one or more ritualistic aspects of the crime remain known only to the offender” (Ref. 30, p 590) and may be recognized only after the subject is apprehended and examined and his records and belongings analyzed. In addition, these authors found that serial sexual offenders who act impulsively with little planning often do not engage in ritualistic (or signature) behavior because of the undifferentiated nature of their fantasy lives. In contrast, offenders who plan their crimes and who have detailed and elaborate fantasy lives engage in distinct ritualistic or signature acts.

Most of our knowledge of ritualistic and signature behavior has been gained from clinical practice experience through the evaluation of offenders6,13,14,31 and from criminal investigations.32–35 The incidence of ritualistic behavior in some cases of serial sexual homicide has been found to be as high as 95 percent,17 but the consistency with which offenders exhibit this behavior in a series of victims is unclear. Recently, Bateman and Salfati36 studied behavioral consistency in a sample (obtained from the Homicide Investigation and Tracking System in Seattle) of 90 offenders, each of whom had committed at least five homicides. These researchers found a relatively high level of behavioral consistency in what seemed to be ritualistic acts: a 72.8 percent incidence in those offenders who disfigure, 83.7 percent in those who engage in antemortem sex, 85.6 percent in those who torture, 85 percent in those who have the victim perform oral sex, and 88.3 percent in those who engage in vaginal sex. These results lend some empirical support to the notion that there is consistency in repetitive-ritualistic behavior; however, the study did not use a homogenous sample of serial sexual murderers and did not address the question of whether these ritualistic acts are unique and can be legitimately considered to be an offender's signature.

Beres noted that fantasy “may be a substitute for action or it may prepare the way for later action” (Ref. 51, p 328). Ritualistic and signature behavior in serial sexual murder certainly provides a unique opportunity to explore the complex relationship of fantasy and its role in motivating and guiding some extraordinary crime scene conduct.

The issue here is whether there are signature aspects of shared murders Amy Mihaljevic and Jonbenet that would suggest they are the same killer. What aspects of Amy's murder and Jonbenet's murder suggest fantasy-based or repetitive-ritualistic behavior.

What has been been found to be an outgrowth of the perpetrator's deviant sexual fantasies. Certainly the manner in which each girl was murdered represents a valid line of evidence into perpetrator's deviant sexual fantasies.

It's certainly worth reviewing the earlier thread  

linking Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer - manner of death

on how each was murdered, both received a head bash, and both received lethal neck injuries, and the ransom note found with Jonbenet spoke of beheading. The manner in which both victims were murdered falls under signature, and it is clear that both were the victims of a sexual psychopath who prefers the head and neck as major areas to inflict trauma.

In both cases the perp's deviant sexual fantasies possibly fueled by rage and anger, requires he hits both victims on the head with powerful life-threatening blunt force trauma. And in both he wished to do something with the neck, stabbing in Amy's case, ligature strangulation in Jonbenet's.

to be cont.

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Re: Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory signature - part 2

Post by yk robert on Wed Dec 24, 2014 4:06 pm

no connection what soever here -- no ransom note-- crime of amy WAS NOT in her house-- crime of JBR WAS IN her house. Just because a head or neck injury was part of both crimes don't put a certain prep on the drawing board.--after all in most killings the head and neck are the areas of attack
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Re: Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory signature - part 2

Post by redpill on Wed Dec 24, 2014 4:11 pm

yk robert wrote:no connection what soever  here -- no ransom note-- crime of amy WAS NOT in her house-- crime of JBR WAS IN her  house.  Just because a head or neck injury was part of both crimes don't put a certain prep on the drawing board.--after all in most killings the head and neck are the areas of attack

I've not seen you seriously address this evidence

secret Santa wrote:
Secret Santa Visit

Carnes Account. "On December 25, 1996, while playing at the home of a neighborhood friend, JonBenet told her friend's mother that "Santa Claus" was going to pay her a "special" visit after Christmas and that it was a secret. (SMF P 124; PSMF P 124.) The person who may have said this to JonBenet has never been identified. (SMF P 125; PSMF P 125.)" (Carnes 2003:101).
PMPT Account. "Barbara Kostanick was the mother of a playmate of JBR's. She asserted: "The day before Christmas, JonBenet was at our house playing with Megan. The kids were talking about Santa, getting all excited. I asked JonBenet if she had visited Santa Claus yet. She said, “Oh, Santa was at our Christmas party the other night.” Megan had seen Santa at the Pearl Street Mall, so we talked about that. Then JonBenet said, “Santa Claus promised that he would make a secret visit after Christmas.” I thought she was confused. “Christmas is tonight,” I told her. “And Santa will be coming tonight.” “No, no” JonBenet insisted. “He said this would be after Christmas. And it’s a secret” (Schiller 1999:38-39)

as well as Kolar's objection about method of entry.


A reasonable reconstruction based on the above evidence is that Jonbenet received a phone call from Santa, instructing her to meet her for a secret visit, and Jonbenet complied and allowed Santa in. The only other time this MO was seen was with Amy. The other details are incidental.

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Re: Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory signature - part 2

Post by yk robert on Thu Dec 25, 2014 3:36 am

there is no evidence jb recieved a call from santa-- so there is no mo matching
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Re: Amy Mihaljevic Jonbenet same killer theory signature - part 2

Post by redpill on Thu Dec 25, 2014 2:07 pm

yk robert wrote:there is no evidence jb recieved a call from santa-- so there is no mo matching

ok.

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