|2001 Report #13|
EVIDENCE PROVING FOSTER WAS MURDERED
July 20 will be the eighth anniversary of the death of Deputy White House Counsel Vincent W. Foster, Jr. This is an appropriate time to make another effort to get the establishment media to examine the overwhelming evidence that proves Foster was murdered. This report was written for that reason. The cover-up is so transparent to those familiar with the facts that it is maddening to see those responsible make America look like a nation of dolts. Not that we haven't tried to make the truth known, but the brilliant men and women who decide what's fit to print and to air in the traditional media need to have their closed minds pried open. This was written with them in mind.
Of the 12 or 13 persons known to have been at the Fort Marcy parking lot between 4:25 and 6:00 p.m. on July 20, 1993 only five have told why they were there and what they saw. The behavior of those who haven't done so indicates that some of them were involved with Foster's death. Four of the five who talked, have provided evidence proving that Foster did not drive his car to Ft. Marcy and kill himself. They are Patrick Knowlton, Mark Feist, Judy Doody and Jeanne Slade.
Patrick Knowlton, who had pulled into the Fort Marcy parking lot shortly before 4:30 to relieve himself saw two parked cars. One was a rust-brown, mid-eighties Honda Accord with Arkansas tags. The other was a later-model metallic-blue Japanese sedan backed into a space about three spaces to the right. Knowlton parked between them. A Hispanic-looking man in the driver's seat of the blue car glared at Knowlton, making him nervous. When Knowlton got out of his car, this man got out of his and watched to see where Knowlton was going. Fearfully returning to his car, Knowlton peered through the windows of the brown car to see if he was in danger of being mugged. He wasn't. The man was back in his own car, still staring at Knowlton, who quickly got in his car and left. He noted that the time was just 4:30. He was there no more than five minutes.
On learning that Foster's body had been found in the park, Knowlton called the Park Police and told them what he had seen. They wrote up a brief report based on his phone call. When interviewed by FBI agents on April 14, 1994, he described the mid-eighties brown Honda and the suspicious behavior of the man in the blue car. Describing him in detail, he said he could pick him out of a line-up. The FBI interview report (302) said he had described the brown car as a 1988 to1990 Honda and that he would not be able to identify the man in the blue car. On May 11, they re-interviewed Knowlton, trying to get him to say that he had seen Foster's car by telling him that others had described Foster's Honda as gray/brown or brown.
When asked to select the Honda color panel closest to the color of the car he had seen, he chose a rust-brown color that had been used only on 1983-84 models. That proved his claim that the car he had seen was an older model as well as a different color than Foster's. The FBI 302 said Knowlton "believes" the car he saw looked older than Foster's, that it "was shorter in length or more compact" than the photos of Foster's car and that the finish was flat, not glossy. They did not report that his color panel choice had identified it as a 1983-84 model.
When Ambrose Evans-Pritchard, the Washington correspondent of the London Sunday Telegraph, located Knowlton and showed him the FBI reports of his interviews, he was very upset by their misrepresentations of what he told them. The Telegraph had an artist draw a sketch of the man in the blue car from Knowlton's description. It was published in London, but neither the press nor the FBI made an effort to get it published or distributed in the Washington metropolitan area. However, the Telegraph's stories resulted in Knowlton being summoned to testify before the grand jury convened by Kenneth Starr to investigate Foster's death. As soon as he got the secret subpoena, Knowlton was subjected to intimidating harassment. He believes the FBI was trying to get him to alter his story.
This only steeled his determination to get the truth to the public. He sued the FBI and he and his attorney, John H. Clarke, prepared a devastating critique of the Fiske and Starr investigations and of those portions of Starr's report that he was allowed to see. The three-judge panel that appointed Starr ordered it appended to every copy of the report. He and Clarke and their researcher/investigator Hugh Turley have published a 510-page book, Failure of the Public Trust, using official Foster case documents to expose the cover-up by the FBI and the OIC. (Go to www.fbicover-up.com.) His story has yet to be reported by any major American newspaper.
This couple drove into the parking lot at about 5:15 and parked at the northeast end of the parking lot. In separate interviews by the FBI they both said they saw a small, brownish older-model Japanese car parked in one of the spaces near the entrance at the south end of the lot. Judy Doody said she saw a man, who may have been shirtless, sitting in the driver's seat. Mark Feist saw a tall, long-haired, bearded man standing beside the car with the hood up. Doody and Feist sat in her car for about 15 minutes before going into the woods. The brown car and the two men were still there at that time.
The only other car they saw was a white van that parked between them and the brown car. Doody said the driver got out and emptied some trash. While in the woods they saw an older man wearing red shorts jogging south, away from the parking lot. They were still in the woods when the rescue workers and police arrived. They were discovered by the rescue workers who went south looking for the body while Kevin Fornshill, a Park Police officer, and other rescue workers went north and found it.
The Park Police report of their interview of this couple was very brief and very misleading. It said they had seen a small car in which a man without a shirt was sitting that left shortly after they arrived and that they saw a white car pull in and park beside "the deceased vehicle." Doody and Feist were escorted to the parking lot where they were questioned by Park Police officers. Standing in the parking lot where a car with license tags showing that it was registered as a 1989 Honda Accord belonging to Vincent Foster was then parked, they said that at 5:30 an older, small, brown Honda occupied that space. No handwritten notes of the interview have been released. They no doubt showed that Doody and Feist had said they had not seen Foster's car an hour earlier. The officers who conducted the interview may not have realized the importance of this evidence. It was proof that Foster did not drive to Ft. Marcy and kill himself. Two days later, when Patrick Knowlton called to tell them what he had seen, they showed no interest in finding out if his description agreed with that of Doody and Feist.
Instead, they typed a report that said Doody and Feist had seen the brown car leave and that "the last car they had observed was a light colored older model car that pulled in next to the deceased vehicle." Doody and Feist told the FBI that was not true. The police had made up that story to account for Foster's car, "the deceased vehicle," being in the parking lot. They told the FBI that the only vehicles they had seen in the parking lot were the brown car and the white van. The FBI did not try to pressure them, as they did Knowlton, to change their story, probably because they thought it futile to try to suggest that they were wrong about what they had seen only an hour earlier.
Jeanne Slade, experiencing car trouble on the parkway as she approached Fort Marcy Park, turned onto the road leading to the Fort Marcy parking lot. Parking her Mercedes behind a white car on the entrance ramp, she began walking to the park, hoping to find a phone. The driver of the white car, who appeared to be looking at papers or a map, started his car when she passed him and offered her a ride. After she declined his offer twice, he drove up to the lot, turned around and came back down the road. Reaching the parking lot entrance, she saw there was no phone there, but she noticed two cars parked close together, one light gray and one dark blue. She didn't go far enough to see Doody's car at the far end, or any other cars.
She returned to the parkway and walked toward the next exit, where there was a gas station. On the way, she saw several emergency vehicles with sirens sounding heading for Ft. Marcy. They arrived there at 6:10 p.m., which indicates that she was there at about 6 o'clock. She was the first person to report having seen a light gray car parked where Foster's light gray Honda was found by the police and rescue workers.
Dale Kyle, the man who belatedly claimed to have found Foster's body, arrived soon after Doody and Feist went into the woods. He left shortly before Jeanne Slade appeared. He told the FBI he had seen a compact Japanese car parked at the north end of the parking lot, and he thought it was possibly light blue or tan. He said his recollection was "sketchy" and when shown a photo of Foster's car, he could not say that it was the car he had seen. He had parked at the other end of the lot and had entered the park from there. Returning after finding Foster's body, he mistakenly assumed that Doody's car belonged to the dead man, creating some confusion about its description.
There was an unusual amount of activity in the parking lot just before and after Slade made her brief appearance. There was the driver who offered Slade a ride. He has never come forward to tell why he was there and what he had seen. He could have been a confused tourist or he could have been stationed there to warn those in the parking lot of any cars headed their way.
Foster's car had apparently just taken the place of the brown Honda, and there were things, like Foster's jacket and tie, that had to be transferred to it. The blue car parked near it was evidently there to extract the driver who delivered Foster's car. The drivers of those two cars remain unknown. The brown car was still in the lot, as the statements below by Todd Hall and Jennifer Wacha show. The blue car got away before the rescue workers arrived, but the two men with the brown car apparently were delayed by an assignment, perhaps the placement in Foster's hand of a gun that may have been delivered along with Foster's car. Kyle has insisted that there was no gun in either hand when he saw the body only minutes earlier.
Paramedic Todd Hall and firefighter Jennifer Wacha, who arrived in the parking lot at 6:10, reported seeing a brown car, not in a parking space, with its engine running but no driver. This had to be the brown car that Knowlton, Doody and Feist had seen with a man sitting in it and another standing alongside it. Apparently its occupants heard the fire engine coming and hastily hid.
After all the rescue workers rushed off to find the body, the driver and his partner emerged from hiding and made their escape. They were not the least bit curious about why the rescue workers were there. They already knew. Needless to say, the authorities have never heard from them, and they made no effort to find them. Kenneth Starr absolved them and all the others of any involvement in Foster's death.
The brown Honda in their custody had been a stand-in for Foster's gray Honda for at least an hour and a half. If they had been caught or if Foster's car had arrived just 10 minutes later, it would have been obvious to all that Foster was murdered. The evidence cited here proves that his car did not reach Ft. Marcy until at least two hours after his death. Of all the people who were in the parking lot after 4:25 p.m., three have said Foster's car was not there. Not one has come forward to say that it was.
There is not an iota of evidence to support the belief that Foster drove his car to Ft. Marcy. The only basis for the claim made in the Park Police, Fiske and Starr reports that Knowlton, Doody and Feist all saw Foster's car is the theory that Foster committed suicide. Starr claims that all the forensic, testimonial, circumstantial and state-of-mind evidence proves that none of the people at Fort Marcy were connected with Foster's death. The testimonial evidence proves just the reverse. And so does the forensic evidence as is shown below. The state-of-mind evidence was discussed in depth in AIM Report 2001 No. 12
Foster had two handguns in his home in Georgetown, a .45 semiautomatic and a .38 modern silver revolver that he inherited from his father. His wife had packed and brought it to Washington in June 1993. When the Park Police asked her if she could identify the 1913 black revolver found in Foster's hand, that was made up of parts of two different guns, she told them that it was not the gun she thought it was, "a silver six-gun with a large barrel." She had never seen the old black revolver before and neither had any of the three children.
The Park Police and the Fiske report gave the impression that Foster's sister, Sharon Bowman, had identified the gun as one Foster inherited from his father. An FBI 302 dated April 11, 1995 reveals that she "never positively identified the gun," having said only that it was similar to one she recalled her father owning. She said her father owned only one revolver. Her son, L. Foster Bowman, who had fired his grandfather's handguns, told the FBI it was the wrong color. He told AIM that his grandfather's revolver was a modern, "store-bought" silver gun and that he would not have owned the old black revolver that has been called a piece of junk. Dr. Henry Lee, Starr's consultant, said it had rust spots and a broken grip.
Unable to get anyone in the family to say that the old black gun belonged to Foster, the FBI agents worked on his widow, Lisa. They finally succeeded in getting her to say that the black gun was the silver gun she had brought from Little Rock, although she recalled the barrel being "lighter in color." That was good enough for the Starr report, which was artfully crafted to conceal from readers who did not study the footnotes carefully the fact that the gun found in Foster's hand was black. It does mention that the gun she brought to Washington was silver.
Dr. Donald Haut, the Fairfax County medical examiner who examined Foster's body at Fort Marcy Park, commented that he had seen more damage done by a .25 caliber bullet than what he saw in this case. He said there was very little blood, as did the paramedics and rescue workers. Park Police Sgt. John Rolla, who probed the back of Foster's head looking for an exit wound, could find only a soft spot. He reported that the bullet had not exited from the skull. That is in a report the FBI's Washington field office submitted to FBI headquarters. Those who wrote and read that report must have questioned the possibility of a .38 high velocity bullet fired into Foster's mouth failing to create an exit wound, but nothing in the records released so far show that this claim was questioned by the FBI.
Dr. James C. Beyer, the medical examiner for Northern Virginia, solved that problem by finding an exit wound that no one else who had examined Foster's head had noticed. Beyer described it as a hole 1-1/4 inches long and an inch wide in the back of Foster's skull, three inches below the crown. But no one has reported seeing it except Dr. Beyer. If it were there, Sgt. Rolla could have poked two fingers into it, unless he has very fat fingers. Dr. Haut couldn't see it. His death report described the wound as "mouth-to-neck."
Dr. Julian Orenstein who examined Foster's head when his body was brought to the Fairfax County Hospital on its way to the morgue, said that he could see no wound, only hair matted with blood. A torrent of blood and tissue, as well as bone fragments, should have burst through a hole that large, but no blood could be seen on the vegetation around Foster's body, there was some on the ground under his head that was visible only when the body was rolled over. No bone or tissue could be found at the crime scene.
There is another very serious problem with the exit wound that Dr. Beyer claims to have found. He said in his autopsy report that the entrance wound was in the posterior oropharynx (the rear wall of the throat), 7-1/2 inches below the top of the head. But he claimed there was an exit wound in the skull only three inches below the top of the head. None of the medical examiners who have commented on Beyer's autopsy report has given a plausible explanation of how a high-velocity .38 bullet entering at the back of the throat could exit through the skull 4-1/2 inches above where it entered.
This was of concern to the pathologists hired by special prose-cutor Fiske as his consultants. On March 31, 1994, two of them, Dr. James C. Luke and Dr. C.J. Stahl, together with the chief medical examiner of Virginia, Dr. Marcella Fierro (Dr. Beyer's boss), Robert Fiske's deputy, Roderick Lankler, and others met with Dr. Beyer to discuss his autopsy report. What came out of this meeting was a revised autopsy report that changed the location of the entrance wound. They moved it from the posterior oropharynx 7-1/2 inches below the top of the head, to the midline of the soft palate "directly beyond the junction with the hard palate." They left the distance from the top of the head at 7-1/2 inches, but calculations by Hugh Sprunt, a careful student of the evidence in the Foster case, indicate that this distance should have been reduced by about one inch.
This relocation was not based on any physical evidence available to those who made it. Dr. Beyer had removed the soft palate and sliced it up for microscopic slides. He had determined that the entrance wound was in the rear of the throat because of the large amount of gunshot residue that he observed there. In his autopsy report he added, "...there is also a defect in the tissues of the soft palate and some of these tissues contain probable powder debris." This shows not only that he distinguished between the soft palate and the posterior oropharynx, but that he had also decided that the defect in the soft palate was not an entrance wound. It appears he made that decision because the palate did not exhibit the quantity of gunshot residue that would be deposited by a gun fired with its muzzle close to or in contact with it.
The revised autopsy report altered the description of the soft palate to "Abundant gunpowder residue with contusion hemorrhage." The only physical evidence available to the revisionists was Beyer's microscopic slides of the soft palate tissue. The decision to change the location had to be based on the need to place the entrance wound where it would line up with Beyer's exit wound in the back of the skull. That meant the bullet had to pass through the soft palate. It was not possible for them to resolve this problem by checking the head x-rays.
X-rays should have top priority in cases where a head wound is involved. Dr. Beyer checked "Yes" for "x-rays made" on the autopsy report. He told Park Police officer James Morrisette, who attended the autopsy, that the x-rays showed no bullet fragments in the skull. But he later told the FBI that there were no x-rays. He said he checked "Yes" because he intended to take them, but the machine malfunctioned. He said he didn't learn that until the autopsy was finished. Testifying before a Senate committee on July 29, 1994, he said he did not recall telling officer Morrisette that the x-rays showed no bullet fragments. Asked when the machine was repaired he said, "I have no x-rays in my files between July 6 and 26. After July 26, we were getting x-rays." This was a deliberately deceptive response. The machine was newly installed in June. Foster's autopsy was on July 21, and the service records obtained by Starr's office (the OIC) show that the first call for service on the machine was made on October 29. We obtained copies of those records from the OIC.
Beyer's story about why there were no x-rays was false, and those records show that Starr and his staff knew it. Nothing in the record indicates that they pressured Beyer to tell what he did with the x-rays or what they showed that caused him to lie. Paramedic Richard Arthur, who had far more experience with gunshot wounds than the Park Police officers, reported seeing a small caliber entrance wound on the right side of Foster's neck, under the jaw line. Aimed upward, a .22 fired there would go through the tongue and soft palate into the brain, killing without creating a messy exit wound. It is often used by professional hit men. An enhanced crime scene photo, which the OIC refuses to release, is said by some who have seen it to show trauma where Richard Arthur said there was a wound. This would account for the "defect" Beyer found in the soft palate. He didn't call it an entrance wound, because he didn't find an abundance of gunshot debris in that wound.
As Sgt. Rolla reported, there was no exit wound in the skull. The x-rays probably showed that the bullet that killed Foster was a .22 caliber trapped inside the skull, certainly not a .38 fired by the revolver found in his hand. That is why the x-rays vanished. The fact that Starr's FBI agents didn't threaten Beyer with perjury and obstruction of justice charges to get him to tell the truth about the x-rays indicates that their goal was to confirm the suicide finding, not expose its falsity. Starr's staff didn't even inform Dr. Brian Blackbourne, the medical examiner Starr hired as a consultant, that they had proof that Beyer had lied about the x-rays not being made. The four pathologists hired by Starr's predecessor, Robert Fiske, probably were unaware of this as well.
A small caliber bullet fired into the back of the throat 7-1/2 inches below the top of Foster's head would exit from the neck, below the base of the skull and above Foster's hairline. That would explain the blood-matted hair and the blood on the back of Foster's shirt. A close friend of Foster's, Joe Purvis, told Joe Goulden, who was on AIM's staff at the time, that the mortician in Little Rock showed him a hole the size of a dime in the back of Foster's neck above the hair line. Purvis later denied this, but the telephone interview in which he said it was recorded. Beyer's report of an entrance wound in the back of the throat explains and confirms this exit wound.
Reporting that Foster was shot twice, first neck to head and second mouth to neck, would have proved that he was murdered. Beyer's solution was to say a nonexistent exit wound in the skull was made by a bullet fired into the back of Foster's throat. Uncomfortable with that, the pathologists who met with Beyer on March 31, 1994 saved the suicide theory by converting the "defect" in the soft palate caused by the shot under the right jaw into an entrance wound. They eliminated the wounds in the back of the throat and neck. Apparently unaware of this history, Starr's team reverted to Beyer's original theory, and they have gotten away with it.
I WROTE THIS REPORT WITH THE HOPE THAT NOW THAT CLINTON IS NO LONGER IN power it might be possible to get some influential people in the media to consider the evidence that proves that Vincent Foster was murdered. I realize that is not going to be easy. Those who have been denying that possibility and describing those of us who have maintained that Foster did not kill himself at Fort Marcy Park as conspiracy theorists for nearly eight years will not want to concede that they have been mistaken. But it should be possible to interest younger people and even older journalists who may now realize how badly Bill Clinton deceived them. But we will need your help to try to get this information disseminated widely. We will make it available at no cost in the form of an attachment to a one-page letter from me asking the recipient to read it with an open mind. This does not exhaust the proof that Foster was murdered. But it should satisfy anyone who reaches conclusions by examining the evidence, not by reaching the conclusions first and rejecting all the evidence that does not support them.
WE WILL MAKE COPIES OF THE LETTER AND THE ATTACHMENT AVAILABLE AT NO COST to those who agree to send them to editors, reporters, TV producers and others who are in a position to help us achieve a breakthrough on this case. You may download the material from our web site, www.aim.org, or send the enclosed card to request copies. Those who have opportunities to speak should address this topic.
HERE IS ONE OF MY FAVORITE BITS OF EVIDENCE THAT PROVES THAT FOSTER DID NOT die at Fort Marcy that had to be dropped from this report for lack of space. A few years ago I asked Mike Wallace of "60 Minutes" to explain it. He ended up saying that he would leave it up to Ken Starr. Last year I asked Starr to explain it. He couldn't. In murder mysteries minor details often provide the evidence that solves the case. Foster's eyeglasses were found 13 feet below his feet as he lay on a slope. They had a trace of gunpowder on them, showing that they were on or near his face when he was shot. If he shot himself, how did they end up 13 feet in front of him? The Fiske report said they tumbled down the slope. My own tests on that slope have shown that glasses don't tumble and they don't even slide very well, especially where there is a lot of vegetation. The Starr report says only that the location where the glasses were found was consistent with them having been on his face when the shot was fired. No one knows what they meant by that, including Starr.
DR. HENRY LEE, STARR'S FORENSICS CONSULTANT, SUGGESTED THAT MAYBE THE PARK Police moved the glasses. That's possible, of course, but they would have no reason to do so. Another explanation I've heard is that they were not Foster's glasses, but Mrs. Foster thought they were, and if they weren't, his glasses were lost. Someone dropped them at the bottom of that slope. It wasn't Vince Foster because the gunpowder on the glasses came from the shot that killed him.
JULY 17TH MARKED THE FIFTH ANNIVERSARY OF THE TRAGIC CRASH OF TWA FLIGHT 800 off the coast of Long Island. The evidence that the Clinton administration covered up the cause of this crash is overwhelming. Thousands of people who were on the Long Island beaches and the ocean on that summer evening saw the crash. Over seven hundred of them were interviewed by the FBI. Ninety-six of those said they saw a missile or missiles streaking up from the surface and blowing up the jumbo jet. Hundreds more saw a missile just before it hit the plane. On August 15 last year, AIM paid for a full-page ad in the Washington Times for a group of these eyewitness calling themselves the TWA Flight 800 Eyewitness Alliance. It charged that the FBI and NTSB had lied to the American public in claiming that no eyewitnesses had actually seen a missile. The CIA, working with the FBI, and the NTSB independently had produced video simulations of the crash that were based on the theory that every single eyewitness who claimed to have seen a missile had actually seen nothing but the badly damaged 747 either climbing or falling after a fuel-tank explosion blew off its nose.
THE AD CONCLUDED, "WE, THE EYEWITNESSES, KNOW THAT MISSILES WERE INVOLVED. We don't know who launched them, but we know that for some reason our government has lied and tried to discredit all of us to keep that question from being addressed." "The claim that our evidence is worthless is false, and we want to know who is behind it....The FBI, the CIA and the NTSB must not be allowed to get away with this cover-up by defamation of the eyewitnesses." We are now six months into a new administration that should have no reason to defend, much less perpetuate, this deceitful cover-up by its predecessor, but no action has yet been taken to repudiate those false videos that defamed every single eyewitness. Radar data obtained by the Flight 800 Independent Research Organization (FIRO) proved that the plane did not climb after losing its nose. The radar showed that its speed accelerated as it plummeted into the ocean. If it had climbed, its speed would have declined sharply.
IF FOR NO OTHER REASON, THE BUSH ADMINISTRATION SHOULD REPUDIATE THE CIA AND NTSB videos as an insult to aeronautical science and common sense. Those responsible for them should be fired for having perpetrated such a gross deception. One perpetrator, Jim Hall, the former chairman of the NTSB, has already left. A Tennessee politician, he let the FBI dictate what the NTSB could do in investigating the TWA 800 crash. He bowed to their orders not to hear testimony from a single eyewitness. Since the fifth anniversary falls in July, this is a good time for all of us to raise this matter with the Bush administration, Congress and the news media. They should heed the TWA 800 eyewitnesses, listen to their testimony and demand an end to the cover-up. You can get more information by searching for TWA 800 on our Web site, aim.org, on Bill Donaldson's site, TWA800.com and the FIRO site, Flight800.org. FIRO sponsored a hearing for eyewitnesses on Long Island on July 14, and it is expecting to get a lot more radar data very soon. The NTSB wants to settle FIRO's FOIA lawsuit. They sued for data showing what was going on off Long Island that night for 90 minutes before the TWA 800 explosion and 90 minutes after. This may show, among other things, where the surface vessel doing 30 knots near the crash site came from and where it went. FIRO has also sued the NTSB for the results of tests that were performed in England on the unusual sound recorded by the cockpit voice recorder at the time of the accident. This has apparently been kept secret because it shows that it was a high-velocity explosion, not a fuel tank.
AIM'S TWA 800 DOCUMENTARY, "TWA 800: THE SEARCH FOR THE TRUTH," HAS BEEN completed. It was finished last year, but some of us were not entirely satisfied with it. Roger Aronoff, its producer, has made revisions and we all agree that it is a fine documentary. Reid Collins, the former CBS and CNN correspondent, does the interviewing and narration. We want to get it aired on television before making it available for distribution as a home video. Roger is now in the process of finding a suitable channel that will air it. PBS and half a dozen cable channels are currently considering it. He is also exploring opportunities in Europe. Once it has been aired, we will make it available to AIM members and the public.
THE CHANDRA LEVY/GARY CONDIT STORY HAS SUDDENLY BECOME BIG NEWS. THE supermarket tabloids have been beating the conventional media on this story for weeks. Star was the first to get the story of Anne Marie Smith, the airline flight attendant who had a 10-month affair with Rep. Condit, a California Democrat, which she terminated when she learned about Chandra Levy. Friends of hers who were paid by Star, provided information about that affair and his fondness for other flight attendants. Star also discovered Condit's former bodyguard/driver, who described Condit's womanizing and said he had introduced Condit to members of the Hell's Angels motorcycle gang. Now the National Enquirer is reporting that Chandra told a friend that she was pregnant and that the police have subpoenaed her medical records.
THE WASHINGTON POLICE IGNORED POSSIBLE INDICATORS OF FOUL PLAY AND INSISTED that this was just a missing person case, not a crime. If the media had been more critical of that stance, action to find Chandra Levy or her body might have been initiated much sooner. When Anne Marie Fahey, the secretary to the Governor of Delaware, disappeared a few years ago, Clinton had the FBI open an investigation. They searched the landfills and found important evidence that eventually led to the arrest and conviction of her lover and killer, former prosecutor and Democratic bigwig, Thomas Capano. Fahey was shot in Capano's home. Her body was weighted down and dumped int the ocean 75 miles off shore. It has never been found. Former AIM staffer Henry Rosin noted that the Wilmington News Journal rarely identified Capano as a Democrat. At his suggestion, we had a Nexis search made on how many stories had identified Gary Condit as a Democrat since the Levy story first broke. Of 1,587 stories found through July 9, 58 percent had not identified him as a Democrat. According to the Media Research Center, of 179 stories on the big three networks, including all shows, only 14 had identified him as a Democrat.