Paul Joseph Watson
Friday, May 2, 2008
Within hours of the announcement that DC Madam Deborah Jeane Palfrey had allegedly hanged herself at her mother’s home in Florida, Time Magazine released an interview with her "friend," a professional conspiracy debunker and an individual who has fabricated quotes in the past, who claimed Palfrey had told him of her wish to end her life.
Only the dangerously naive could take this report at face value without being massively suspicious.
“She wasn’t going to jail, she told me that very clearly. She told me she would commit suicide,” Dan Moldea told Time Magazine. “She had done time once before [for prostitution],” Moldea recalls. “And it damn near killed her. She said there was enormous stress — it made her sick, she couldn’t take it, and she wasn’t going to let that happen to her again.”
The fact that the corporate media has given Moldea’s claim a thousand times more attention than our recorded interview with Palfrey – in which she unequivocally states that she would never commit suicide on multiple occasions – and treated his words as gospel, tells its own story.
We have the audio tape in which Palfrey states, "No I’m not planning to commit suicide, I’m planning on going into court and defending myself vigorously and exposing the government."
What does Moldea have apart from a history of fabricating quotes and his own agenda?
Moldea bills himself as an "investigative journalist," and is writing a book about the DC Madam case, but a closer look at his past activities proves that he is nothing less than an unreliable conspiracy debunker.
Moldea’s book about the RFK assassination is nothing more than an echo of the official story that has now been definitively discredited with the recent release of evidence proving there were multiple shooters in addition to Sirhan Sirhan.
“In 1995, Dan Moldea wrote his apologia for the LAPD… for their handling of the Robert F. Kennedy assassination,” writes Jim DiEugenio for Probe. It appears Moldea fabricated a Sirhan B. Sirhan quote. “Moldea had provided Sirhan B. Sirhan a chance to fact-check an eight-page report culled from his visits with the prisoner,” writes DiEugenio. Moldea claims Sirhan had wanted to shoot Kennedy between the eyes, but “that son of a bitch turned his head at the last second.”
Sirhan denied such an exchange and Sirhan’s brother Adel, present during Moldea’s visit, also denied the exchange took place. Moreover, Lynn Mangan, Sirhan’s chief researcher, found the comment hardly tenable. “I flatly deny making the statement Moldea ascribes to me in his book,” Sirhan declared in a letter to Mangan.
The fact that the corporate media immediately accepted Moldea’s claim at face value and featured it front and center within hours of the announcement of Palfrey’s death, while completely ignoring her recorded intention never to commit suicide, smacks of a contrived ploy and underscores just how easy it would be to make murder look like suicide with the aid of a graciously compliant mass media to endlessly parrot the official story while blackballing clear evidence to the contrary.
As Kurt Nimmo writes, "It is, for the corporate media, a tidy way to close the case and not breach a larger and more far more portentous issue — Deborah Jeane Palfrey, who threatened to release the names of well-known clients of her call girl business in Washington, had made an unknown number of powerful enemies that wanted her dead. She had indicated Dick Cheney may have been one of her customers."
What really happened to Deborah Jeane Palfrey will ultimately emerge and the reasons behind her death will unravel, but don’t count on reading it in the New York Times or seeing it reported on CNN.
The alternative media will once again be forced step up to the plate and perform an activity that has been anathema to the corporate press for decades – real investigative journalism and an agenda geared towards finding out – not covering-up – the truth.
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