Unlike the late Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia, officials are performing an autopsy on Prince.
It’s revealing how officials and the media are demanding to know what killed Prince, yet they never bothered to ask how exactly Scalia died, even though the justice’s demise left American politics with an uncertain future.
“An autopsy is scheduled to be performed Friday on the body of seven-time Grammy winner Prince, but the results of the autopsy will not be made public for days or even weeks,” Fox News reported.
But if officials are willing to perform an autopsy on Prince, there’s no reason why they couldn’t on Scalia.
In fact, Scalia deserved an autopsy even more than Prince: not only was he was found dead at a resort linked to the Bohemian Grove during Valentine weekend, but Scalia was often the lone justice blocking globalist legislation with his deciding vote.
“Unlike elected politicians who are bought-and-paid-for by special interests, judges, especially life-serving Supreme Court justices, not only interpret existing law but often make decisions that become rooted in case law, and those decisions can affect every man, woman, and child in the United States,” journalist Wayne Madsen pointed out.
Why is Prince getting an AUTOPSY but not a SUPREME COURT JUSTICE? Answer- one of them was blocking a takeover. pic.twitter.com/LgsobADCJE
— Alex Jones (@RealAlexJones) April 22, 2016
It isn’t a stretch to suggest that foul play was involved in Scalia’s death – and the lack of an autopsy indicates both foul play and a cover-up.
“…Even dead Mexican migrants found in the desert received better treatment than Scalia,” Madsen continued. “One such death last year not only involved an autopsy but the area where the migrant’s body was found was secured as a potential crime scene.”
“[Former Presidio Co. Deputy] Melendez said that sudden or unattended deaths like that of Scalia are always treated as homicides until deemed otherwise from collected evidence, including, at a minimum, an eyes-on inquest. Scalia’s family requested that no autopsy be performed but Texas law requires a legitimate medical inquest, which was not conducted in Scalia’s case.”