Wednesday, May 14, 2014

Boston Marathon Police Overjoyed To Have Murdered Potential ChechenWitness Ibragim Todashev In Florida ; FBI Agent McFarlaneAlready Had History Of Vilolence In Oakland California PoliceDept.

 Boston Marathon Police Overjoyed To Have  Murdered Potential ChechenWitness   Ibragim Todashev In Florida ; FBI Agent McFarlaneAlready Had History Of Vilolence In Oakland California PoliceDept.

And none of this would even be known had the FBI and U.S.government and its NSA not somehow been
thwarted or more likely goofed up in their incompetence and poor internet posting skills that somwhow allowed us to know the FBI knowingly hired a known violent abusive police officer as an agent because unfotunately those are the very skills the goons at the top of the FBI seek out to protect us from terrorism or more likely terrorize us themselves.Based upon this documented cover up of murder for one of their own goons it would be foolish to believe a single thing the FBI or CIA or U.S.or state government officials story
about what really happened of the alleged Boston bombing particularly when you consider that it was the FBI and CIA who brought the Tsarnaev brothers to the U.S. and certainly are the reason that their uncle was allowed to enter under the  sponsorship of Dick Cheney's Haliburton. .

FBI Agent Who Killed Boston Bombing Suspect’s Friend Was Twice Accused of Police Brutality

A checkered history
McFarlane worked as a police officer with the Oakland Police Department from 2000 to 2004. In 2003, Oakland prosecutor David Hollister accused him of falsifying a police report during a wider corruption investigation into the “Riders” patrol squad.
Hollister, who is now the district attorney of Plumas County, California, confirmed yesterday afternoon that no charges were filed over McFarlane’s alleged falsification.
In 2002, McFarlane was also twice accused of assaulting suspects. The City of Oakland settled both lawsuits for a total of $32,500.
The FBI’s Boston field office refused to confirm or comment on McFarlane’s history. When asked about the public’s right to know about it, Ramsey said, “I am not even going answer that question because it will drag me into the quagmire of this specific incident.”
“Any agent that comes into the FBI has their employment reviewed,” he added. “All agents go through a very intensive background check.”
McFarlane has been with the FBI since 2008, working mostly with a bank robbery task force in Boston. A week after the marathon bombings, he was assigned to investigate Todashev in partnership with the Massachusetts State Police.
The Florida report briefly discusses the FBI agent’s employment history but does not delve into any allegations of misconduct. While Florida investigators conducted interviews with both state troopers, the FBI  apparently shielded McFarlane from questioning, providing two sworn statements from him instead.
In a March 25 letter to FBI Director James Comey, Ashton acknowledged that the “absence of an actual recorded interview with the Agent detailing precise details of the movements of all individuals somewhat complicated the analysis.”
Ramsey confirmed yesterday that the FBI’s own review of the shooting incident is complete and covers whether or not the agent acted according to the bureau’s policies. On May 2, the FBI rejected a Freedom of Information Act request for its findings.
“We’ve had an independent review,” Ramsey said, referring to the Florida State Attorney’s report. “That’s what everyone was clamoring for.”


 The state attorney meant for a photo of one of the officers’ phones to reveal only one of three text messages — a warning sent minutes before Todashev reportedly lunged at the state trooper. “Be on guard,” it said. “He is in vulnerable position to do something bad.”

The unredacted photo reveals that the two concealed texts were congratulatory messages sent by the trooper a day after the shooting saying “well done” and “great work.” The reason for the redaction of these particular messages is unclear.
Extraction also reveals unredacted photos of the shooting scene itself, including the body of Ibragim Todashev.

Most notably, the Florida State Attorney meant to redact the names of officers involved in the shooting. In a January letter, the FBI requested that Ashton protect “any part of the names and identifying information of the FBI Agent, the Massachusetts State Troopers, and the [redacted] task force officer who were involved in the Todashev interview or shooting.”
Black boxes meticulously hardcoded redactions of the officers’ names and identifying information in the text of the report. But less secure red boxes obscured names that appeared scribbled onto shooting scene diagrams by the FBI agent and the state troopers. Basic extraction removed the red boxes on eight of these diagrams, clearly indicating their first and last names.

The Florida State Attorney’s office declined to speak with VICE News about this technical mistake, which officials recognized quickly. While the initial downloaded versions of the report and supporting documentation were searchable PDF documents, the current versions posted on the agency website are unsearchable, and each file name is overtly labeled “redacted.” It appears that the office printed out the documents with redactions and then scanned them back into digital format to eliminate the risk of disclosure.
It was too late, though. The information is now public, and the background of McFarlane, the Boston FBI agent, is becoming clearer.

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