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  Reading his article
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-25-2017, 01:33 PM - Forum: Joe Nickell's Article in Skeptical Inquirer - Replies (2)

Well, the magazine it appears in is one that is based on exposing false psychics.  So one might expect a story on different predictions or visions related to this case and information on how they all failed to solve the mystery.  But no, Joe Nickell turned it into a story where he presents his theory based on regurgitated BORG misinformation.  

Rather than study all available interview transcripts of Steve Tuttle, the Air Taser employee, he cherry picked what fit his theory.....  I personally feel that makes him as useless in this case as those false psychics who accused ME of the crime. (Ruthee died insisting this mother and grandmother was male.  She was a rather high figurehead for the online BORG, and a real joke.)

Long story short, He seemed to really like the CBS anniversary program that accused Burke of the murder of his little sister.  I wouldn't recommend the article but feel it should be reported on here.  

For those more interested in the truth, I would suggest looking at the documented evidence, the evidence released by Lou Smit, the depositions and interviews that expose the whole truth.

Like the interview where Tuttle admits the marks could have been made by his product, that a child being pressed into her bed would not have been able to jump up and scream as the man tested as an example did.

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Posted by: Summer Dawn - 06-22-2017, 10:38 AM - Forum: What is in the news - staying up to date - Replies (1)



In an update to the analysis he slams the Boulder District Attorney’s Office regarding DNA evidence and truthfulness.
Enyart himself is on the radar of the FBI and former members of his church are demanding he provide a DNA sample regarding the JonBenet Ramsey murder.
The Christian radio shock jock and pastor of Denver Bible Church (DBC) originally published a disturbingly detailed account of what occurred inside the home of John and Patsy Ramsey claiming he wanted justice for JonBenet.
Decades later it appears he is still interested.
Enyart is known to be under investigation by the FBI for his suspected involvement in crimes against abortion providers and Planned Parenthood.
[Image: bob-enyart.jpg?w=585]

Bob Enyart

Danielle Kekoa, Northglenn, Colorado, was interviewed by the FBI in 2015 who were seeking information about DBC.
Danielle Kekoa, her husband Curtis Kekoa, fled with their children from Enyart’s church several years because, they say, it is a satanic mind-control cult.
The Kekoa’s say Enyart’s pro-life obsession is a cover for his true sadistic nature and criminal activities.
The Kekoa’s have been publically demanding Enyart provide a DNA sample to compare against the DNA found in the Ramsey home.


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  Alie Berrelez
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-13-2017, 10:24 AM - Forum: Colorado crimes - Replies (1)

Alie Berrelez: Berrelez was playing with her baby brother in front of her family's Englewood apartment complex when she was kidnapped May 18, 1993. For four days, police combed the metro area before Yogi, a common-looking bloodhound, led police to the girl's body near the mouth of Deer Creek Canyon.

Alie's body was concealed in a duffel bag and dumped into a ravine. Police questioned Nicholas R. Stofer as a possible suspect, but Stofer eventually was cleared from suspicion.

Out of her death came the Alie Foundation, an advocacy group that buys bloodhounds for police departments.

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  Jacob or Jakeob McKnight
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-13-2017, 10:23 AM - Forum: Colorado crimes - Replies (16)

Jakeob McKnight: His parents reported him missing July 21, 1991, after he failed to return from playing with his brother and two friends at a swimming hole near the family home. Two days later, police found the body of Jakeob near an uprooted tree in the tall grass of the Bear Creek Greenbelt in metro Denver, about a mile from his family's south Lakewood home.
Police investigators targeted John Ramsey "Felix" Chinn immediately after the murder. Chinn reportedly admitted that he spent time with Jakeob and other boys in the greenbelt area, including swimming with them for 45 minutes. Following intense scrutiny of Chinn's background, though, he was never charged with the murder.

The 10-year-old was stabbed more than a dozen times in the attack. Jakeob was going to enter the fifth grade at Bear Creek Elementary. He had a passion for fishing.

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  Tracy Neef
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-13-2017, 10:22 AM - Forum: Colorado crimes - Replies (2)

Tracy Neef: How did 7-year-old Tracy Marie Neef vanish from her elementary school and end up dead a quarter-mile west of Barker Dam near Nederland? It's a homicide that has puzzled investigators since the morning of March 16, 1984.
That's when Tracy's mother dropped her first-grader off at Bertha Heid Elementary School in Thornton. But school officials reported that Tracy never attended school that day. Her body was found around 5 p.m. about 30 feet from a road off Boulder County 119.

Next to Tracy's body were her school supplies. Her mother didn't realize her daughter hadn't made it into the school building until she went to pick up Tracy from school.

Authorities ruled that the girl died between 10 a.m. and noon. The official cause of death was asphyxiation.

Several suspects mentioned in the Ramsey investigation are also mentioned as persons of interest in the Neef case.    This was a concern to Lou Smit as were a couple other crimes against children.  I have letters from Lou to Law Enforcement where he complains that these good leads, some with suspect names attached, were given to the police and disappeared into what Lou described as a "black hole".

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  Steven Wicks and Ronald DeFond
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-13-2017, 10:19 AM - Forum: Colorado crimes - No Replies

Steven Wicks and Ronald DeFond: A passer-by driving in rural Adams County found the bodies of Steven and Ronald, two young boys kidnapped and murdered as they walked to buy ice cream at a grocery store in central Denver the afternoon of March 8, 1980.
Steven, 10, and Ronald, 7, left Ronald's home around 2:30 p.m. to walk about a block for ice cream at a grocery story on East Colfax Avenue and Williams Street. The bodies of the two boys were found about 90 minutes later, dumped along Tower Road south of East 56th Avenue.

Each had been shot once in the head. Both boys later died at Denver Health Medical Center, formerly Denver General Hospital.

Sheriff's investigators say their prime suspect in the case died several years ago. However, the case has not been officially closed.

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  BORG peer pressure
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-12-2017, 12:25 PM - Forum: Answering BORG questions - Replies (1)

I made friends with several reporters on this case - both BORG and IDI. I really didn't have any problem spending time with any of them. It was interesting to sit and debate things, and they enjoyed it as much as I did or they would have kept calling.

It became clear pretty early on that Boulder was a small town and anyone who went against the grain would be shunned by the rest of the group. They weren't greeted at the bookstore, no one joined their table at Pasta Jay's. I know a couple were really hurt. One even rejoined the BORG mob because it was "just too hard". The stories that reporter wrote tended to be a BIT softer, but BORG nonetheless.

Lou Smit was brought in and he said in his interviews, he was told a story that made it clear the family did it -- no footprints in the snow, etc. But when he got into the office and saw the photos - it was clear they lied. Read Thomas' book -- the BORG was so MAD he wouldn't just let it be, keep his mouth shut and let them make a case - any case - against the parents.

Seriously, read Thomas' book -- he admits it -- he was BORG and not about to change his mind.

Enter Peter Boyles with his acid tongue, the man is evil but will tell you, that's show business! Enter Boyles and he would tear apart anyone who disagreed with him, try to embarrass them, get those ratings up. But if you went on and told horrible stories about the Ramseys, you had a friend. Craig Silverman earned my disrespect over and over because he simply didn't care about any of the truth, he was BORG, belonged in the BORG gang and nothing was going to change his mind. His emails and interviews proved that, and I have no respect for him at all now. He should have known better. But he was a man I would NEVER hold up as a good man.

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  Announcing my death
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-12-2017, 11:43 AM - Forum: Absolutely insane posts - mostly by BORG - Replies (2)

Before it gets lost, let me share a story that announced my likely demise.  I contacted the author and let them know I am still alive and well.  Thanks for caring.  In the end, I could never decide if the reporter was just lazy or fishing for an interview which I declined to give.


In February 1997, a regular visitor to the popular online discussion forum Usenet had reached his limit. All the talk about JonBenét Ramsey, the six-year-old beauty queen recently found dead in her parents’ basement in Colorado, was driving him crazy. “I have been lurking, and occasionally posting, on this news group for over three years,” he wrote. “I am at the point of abandoning it, because it is *very* difficult to locate anything that is not a Ramsey post, and frankly, I am sick of this morbid crime and speculation.”

“It’ll all go away in a month or so,” counseled another.

/////////clip and onto the internet part//////////////////////

The internet was a different place when the case first broke open. The “World Wide Web”, as people quaintly called the internet in 1996, was more or less made up of text. There was no YouTube. There was no Facebook. There was, however, Usenet, a loose and difficult-to-navigate assortment of message boards. And after the JonBenét Ramsey case became a national obsession, curious minds gathered online to try and solve the case themselves, much in the same way as Serial or Making a Murderer. They uploaded documents and traded theories – and contacted authorities with their findings.

It was, in a sense, America’s first crowd-sourced murder mystery.
Within a month of the Ramsey case going public, journalists and law enforcement in Boulder were already saying they’d been inundated by emails from across the world, people hundreds of miles away who were sure they knew who killed JonBenét. By late 1997, USA Today was reporting that there were more than 2,000 webpages dedicated to solving the Ramsey case.

Digital sleuths

Factions formed quickly. Some unequivocally believed in the Ramseys. Others unequivocally believed the Ramseys were guilty. They pored over physical evidence. They constructed elaborate scenarios that fit just about any theory of the crime. Some were convinced that a servant must have been responsible – “the gardener did it.” Others made any number of claims about the Ramseys: their hobbies, their finances, their friends.
They argued, especially, about the ransom note. At two-and-a-half pages, it is believed by criminal justice experts to be the longest ever recorded. Whoever wrote it – the lettering is shaky and awkward – is believed to have been disguising their handwriting. All of the official handwriting experts who have ever opined in the case have excluded John Ramsey as the author of the note; the majority have never been able to link it to Patsy Ramsey, either. This has not stopped anyone from speculating about that on the internet from an armchair handwriting-analysis perspective.

None of it ever solved the case. Even after weeks of poring over old internet postings and webpages, I wasn’t able to locate a single piece of useful evidence that could definitively be said to have originated with internet users. Instead, the internet obsessives caused problems for officials working on the case, and became the the source of some of its more bizarre narratives.

Quote:Take the case of Susan Bennett who went by the alias “Jameson” online. Bennett speculated so prolifically online on the popular Websleuths forum and on pages she herself set up, that she ended up becoming a figure in the case herself. Despite the fact that Bennett was a housewife living in North Carolina with no legal training whatsoever, her prolific online postings established her as an authority in the case. She was quoted in innumerable newspaper articles in the late 1990s and appeared on television. Bennett was the first online amateur sleuth to be given such a prominent platform. (Attempts to reach Bennett, if she is still alive, were unsuccessful. Her website is still up, but her email address is defunct and her common name makes her difficult to locate.)

Three years after the case opened, Bennett appeared on a CBS 48 hours segment about the case to discredit a so-called handwriting expert’s claim that Patsy Ramsey had written the ransom note. It was a curious choice for the television producers to make, given that Bennett herself had no expertise or evidence to counter the findings. She was a civilian, like anyone else who’d followed the Ramsey story – but there she was on national television, presenting herself as an authority. The only difference between Bennett and any other person who’d been closely following the case was that she’d shared her opinions online.

Bennett is just one example. Hundreds of JonBenét case obsessives scoured documents, then developed theories based on any name they came across. Even though their speculations were often deeply far-fetched, they had the power to affect people’s lives, so much so that at least one person took the matter to a court.

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  Beck Winderlich
Posted by: jameson245 - 06-06-2017, 04:02 PM - Forum: Absolutely insane posts - mostly by BORG - Replies (6)

Beck Winderlich posted on Facebook - - -  and I can't respond there because Facebook has bowed down to the BORG bullies and banned me simply because I post things the BORG doesn't want shared...  I broke no rules, registered with my real name and shared my ID but the mass bullying effort won over truth.  Shame on Facebook.

Anyway, this moron who posts all kinds of misinformation is still allowed to post there so I thought I would respond to her here just to tell her how wrong she is.  I am sure she will get the message.

BeckW wrote,
"Burke had issues. He had hit Jonbenet with a golf club months prior, smeared faeces in her room. He had been seeing a therapist/psychologist prior to that night."

1.  Burke accidentally hit his sister YEARS before when she walked behind him as he was taking a swing at a golf ball.  That was an ACCIDENT, not an ISSUE.

2.  There is NOTHING in the records saying there was any feces found in her room or any room.  There was a stain in a pair of her panties, what some refer to as a "skid mark" from not wiping carefully.  No feces on wall, on toys or candy box.  That is a nasty piece of work posted by a liar - - but Beck is happy to encourage such fodder (food for BORG).

3.  When Patsy was very ill, not expected to survive, someone may have spoken to the kids about Mommy being sick.  But Burke was not in THERAPY as suggested here.

After all these years, no one who went to school with Burke or knew him at school, church, at the park, at his jobs, NO ONE has suggested he was mentally ill.  Haven't even seen where anyone pretending to be a part of his past has come forward with such garbage. 

Beck should be ashamed.  But she won't be because being BORG means never having to say you're sorry.

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  Dr. Francesco Beuf obituary -- JonBenet's pediatrician passed away
Posted by: Summer Dawn - 06-04-2017, 02:06 PM - Forum: What is in the news - staying up to date - No Replies


Dr. Francesco Beuf
1933 - 2017

Dr. Francesco Beuf died with his family around him on May 11th, at Boulder Community Hospital two days before his 84th birthday. Dr. Beuf was raised on his family's ranch in Wyoming. He received a degree in Mechanical Engineering from Cal Tech, then worked for one year at Bell Telephone Laboratories in Murray Hill, New Jersey. He then accepted an offer by General Electric's new Missile and Space Division in Philadelphia, where he was involved in designing missiles, satellites, Mars exploration probes, and, became manager of the Space Division's International Operations. In 1972, he took a leave of absence from GE to attend Temple University's School of Medicine, he was 40-years old. His internship and residency followed at the University of Pennsylvania Children's Hospital. For the next two years he was director of the intensive care nursery at Byrn Mawr Hospital. He then returned to his home town in Wyoming where he practiced general pediatrics, served as Chief of Staff at Sheridan County Memorial Hospital and was appointed by the Governor to the Wyoming Certificate of Need Board and Early Intervention Council. In 1990, Dr. Beuf moved to Boulder, admitting patients to Boulder Community hospital. In addition to his general pediatric work, Dr. Beuf loved teaching students at the CU Medical School where he was a Clinical Professor. He focused on the fields of Asthma/Allergy and Neonatology. He was board certified in Pediatrics, a Fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics, a member of the Colorado and Boulder County Medical Societies, was awarded the American Medical Association's Physician's Recognition Award with Commendation for Self-Directed Learning and the CU Medical School Career Teachers Scholar Award. He volunteered his services to Doctors Without Boarders. His articles have appeared in national journals in the fields of medicine, interplanetary exploration and sports car magazines. "Doc", as he was known to his family, lived life with an adventurous spirit. He owned and flew his own plane as a teenager, using a horse pasture on his family's ranch as the landing strip. As a young man he bicycled across Europe and climbed the Matterhorn. He was an avid sports car enthusiast, who enjoyed racing his 1966 AC Shelby Cobra. He recently lost his wife of 23 years, Penni Pearson-Beuf, and he is survived by his daughter, Helen (Honey); sons, Carlo, Peter; and grandchildren Max, Tess, Olivia, Elizabeth and Caroline. In lieu of flowers contributions can be made to Charities within Reach or There With Care. A service will be conducted at St. John's Episcopal Church on Saturday, July 8th.


Published in The Daily Camera

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