Claremont Murders - Crime writers Warner Blackburn Marshall - The investigation - Former suspects & POI - The good, the bad & the ugly theories

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_mockingBird

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Edwards cannot explain his DNA on the cemetery victim, a kimono found at the Huntingdale property or under Ms Glennon's fingernails, and the defence team is still deciding whether to challenge this evidence.

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/ar...devices-similar-rape-allegedly-committed.html

Coincedence
Brenden Webb....
who was the expert of forensics and DNA ... stepped down after different ideas of DNA testing was not in his..........
Mr Webb
laurrie....
L
 

petedavo

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Edwards cannot explain his DNA on the cemetery victim, a kimono found at the Huntingdale property or under Ms Glennon's fingernails, and the defence team is still deciding whether to challenge this evidence.

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/ar...devices-similar-rape-allegedly-committed.html

Coincedence
Brenden Webb....
who was the expert of forensics and DNA ... stepped down after different ideas of DNA testing was not in his..........
Mr Webb
laurrie....
L
https://www.google.com/amp/s/medica...forensics-method-validated-sexual-assault.amp


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_mockingBird

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Myself i find it very hard to understand...to which DNA can be executed as extreme evidence from the very smallest migit molecule...to prove a particular scenario....especially after so many years...(environmental , contamination, cars and clothes fibers)....
so many cars and clothes worn since then....
hate the thought that some innocent people are in prison.....which maybe the shouldn't be.....
eg...DNA is very good ....but not just a whitewash....excuse me....
 

GreyCrow

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eg...DNA is very good ....but not just a whitewash....excuse me....
There is a similar argument on Family Genealogy sites

ie you can use the DNA but ONLY if it proves your paper trail. You can certainly retest your paper trail if a non-paternal event is indicated but you should never accept blindly the results of testing

And in similar circumstances this is what the prosecution is doing. Filling the DNA results with the paper trail
 

BlueE

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Errors during Replication. DNA replication is a highly accurate process, but mistakes can occasionally occur as when a DNA polymerase inserts a wrongbase. Uncorrected mistakes may sometimes lead to serious consequences, such as cancer. ... Mutations: In this interactive, you can “edit” a DNA strand and cause a mutation.

and so and so.. in Africa(they may not have their rights)

i never voted for S.Morrison....how how the ****************************************************************************************************************************************************************************************did he become the PRIME MINISTER................
no one voted for him......yet guess what .........
PM
PM
PM
(
WTF are you dribbling about??

Anyhow no one in Australia has ever voted for a prime minister.
 

Beatnicked

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Myself i find it very hard to understand...to which DNA can be executed as extreme evidence from the very smallest migit molecule...to prove a particular scenario....especially after so many years...(environmental , contamination, cars and clothes fibers)....
so many cars and clothes worn since then....
hate the thought that some innocent people are in prison.....which maybe the shouldn't be.....
eg...DNA is very good ....but not just a whitewash....excuse me....
DNA cannot prove murder.
 
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"...The man, who calls himself "Dr Phibes", started contributing detailed knowledge about the killings after journalist Gary Hughes started writing about the murders in his blog Gotcha in October last year. ..."

Detailed knowledge? Detailed bs more like it.
I think he tried to blog in order for the real killer to say something. Whether the real killer did that is speculative.
 

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Melsy

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"...The man, who calls himself "Dr Phibes", started contributing detailed knowledge about the killings after journalist Gary Hughes started writing about the murders in his blog Gotcha in October last year. ..."

Detailed knowledge? Detailed bs more like it.
There were some items that looked liked Dr Phibes had some inside knowledge. His mumbo jumbo an innuendo meant he was playing with everyone's balls which is why he was allegedly investigated by police.

Maybe he was on the peripheral of the crime and knew certain attributes of the crime from the perpetrator.

In the Julie Cutler thread, they have been discussing some Telstra workers involved in a vehicle instead which sounds like deprivation of liberty of a woman inside a vehicle.

Maybe the police are making connections of associates as we speak. Maybe he has family and friends who are Telecom workers.
 

Melsy

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If the guy inside the Claremont hotel is Mystery Man, and that is a mobile phone in his hand. Run the database of males between 20 and 40 - 4% of the population who had mobile phones.

So how many Telstra techs had mobile phones as 4% of the population? Maybe < 3% in WA? RE: Mystery Man.

That would be 3% of males between 20 and 30 years of age in Perth. 3 in 100.

In April 1993 when Australia's Telstra launched its GSM network there were just 635,000 analogue mobiles in Australia, and less than 4% of people had one. Today there are 14 million mobile phones in the country and around 70% of people have one.

https://www.accc.gov.au/system/files/4 AMTA, Ten years of GSM in Australia, www.amta.gov.au.pdf
 
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sprockets

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If the guy inside the Claremont hotel is Mystery Man, and that is a mobile phone in his hand. Run the database of males between 20 and 40 - 4% of the population who had mobile phones.

So how many Telstra techs had mobile phones as 4% of the population? Maybe < 3% in WA? RE: Mystery Man.

That would be 3% of males between 20 and 30 years of age in Perth. 3 in 100.

In April 1993 when Australia's Telstra launched its GSM network there were just 635,000 analogue mobiles in Australia, and less than 4% of people had one. Today there are 14 million mobile phones in the country and around 70% of people have one.

https://www.accc.gov.au/system/files/4 AMTA, Ten years of GSM in Australia, www.amta.gov.au.pdf
I was a 'techie' at that time and had a mobile phone. Telstra techs above all others would have mobiles, not only because they could get cheap phone plans (;)) and for communication but they could also be guinea pigs for this relatively new technology.
 
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If the guy inside the Claremont hotel is Mystery Man, and that is a mobile phone in his hand. Run the database of males between 20 and 40 - 4% of the population who had mobile phones.

So how many Telstra techs had mobile phones as 4% of the population? Maybe < 3% in WA? RE: Mystery Man.

That would be 3% of males between 20 and 30 years of age in Perth. 3 in 100.

In April 1993 when Australia's Telstra launched its GSM network there were just 635,000 analogue mobiles in Australia, and less than 4% of people had one. Today there are 14 million mobile phones in the country and around 70% of people have one.

https://www.accc.gov.au/system/files/4 AMTA, Ten years of GSM in Australia, www.amta.gov.au.pdf
I think it was a camera. Imagine the CSK taking a photo of the girls whilst alive at the Claremont pub. He'd get right off on that. but then again being with Telstra it might be a mobile phone. He could say; hey I can phone you a taxi. Come & see how this portable phone works? It's in the car... have a seat.
 

BlueE

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I think it was a camera. Imagine the CSK taking a photo of the girls whilst alive at the Claremont pub. He'd get right off on that. but then again being with Telstra it might be a mobile phone. He could say; hey I can phone you a taxi. Come & see how this portable phone works? It's in the car... have a seat.
I think the object the male inside the Claremont Hotel had was a camera as well.
 

Melsy

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I think it was a camera. Imagine the CSK taking a photo of the girls whilst alive at the Claremont pub. He'd get right off on that. but then again being with Telstra it might be a mobile phone. He could say; hey I can phone you a taxi. Come & see how this portable phone works? It's in the car... have a seat.
I won't be surprised it be a phone. Can you imagine some bloke asking to take your picture in a pub at that time?

1996 was still film cameras too. You would think lots of people point it out too. Surely that would attract the attention of other drinkers?

If t was a phone, there would only be a couple of thousand males between 20 and 30 in Perth with mobile phones as well. The likelihood of them being Telstra workers, extremely high. Max about 3000 mobile phones in that demographic.
 
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Beatnicked

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I won't be surprised it be a phone. Can you imagine some bloke asking to take your picture in a pub at that time?

1996 was still film cameras too. You would think lots of people point it out too. Surely that would attract the attention of other drinkers?

If t was a phone, there would only be a couple of thousand males between 20 and 30 in Perth with mobile phones as well. The likelihood of them being Telstra workers, extremely high. Max about 3000 mobile phones in that demographic.
Wrong shape for camera and wrong angle to be taking a photo if it was a camera.
 
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