Inés Zorreguieta Channeled by Karl Mollison 23Oct2022

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Inés Zorreguieta Channeled by Karl Mollison 23Oct2022


The sister of Dutch Queen Maxima committed suicide in her apartment in Buenos Aires, officials said.

Inés Zorreguieta, 33, was found at her home in Argentina after a battle with depression and mental health issues, according to the BBC.

“It is presumed that it was a suicide,” a spokesman for the Dutch government told Argentinian newspaper La Nacion. Queen Maxima, 47, a native of Argentina, is “shocked and devastated” by her younger sister’s death, according to a statement to Dutch newspaper De Volksrant. She canceled her upcoming engagements including a state visit to Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.

Zorreguieta was a bridesmaid at her sister’s wedding to then Dutch Crown Prince Willem-Alexander in 2002 and was godmother to their youngest of three daughters, 11-year-old Princess Ariane. She was a civil servant who had been working for the Argentinian government since 2016, in an office that oversees social policies.

Between 2009 and 2011 she worked at the United Nations headquarters of Panama but returned to Argentina in 2012 after a breakup. Reports of her receiving medical treatment for problems with her diet and depression began circulating when she returned to the country.

Aside from her royal sister, Zorreguieta has two brothers, Martin and Juan, and three half-siblings. The father of Inés and Maxima, Jorge Zorreguieta, served as agriculture minister during Argentina’s brutal military dictatorship and died last year of Hodgkin’s lymphoma at 89.

His post caused an uproar in the Netherlands — the Dutch parliament held a debate before Maxima married the crown prince and her father wasn’t allowed to attend their nuptials.

Tributes were paid to the “very beautiful and talented” Zorreguieta on a video her brother Martin posted of her singing and playing the guitar last year.

 See also

Ines was thirty-three years old when she was found hanging from a doorknob by a red scarf. Kate Spade (June 5) and Anthony Bourdain (June 8) were found hanging in the same week as Ines was.

George De Mohrenschild Channeled by Karl Mollison 02Oct2022

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George De Mohrenschild Channeled by Karl Mollison 02Oct2022


George Sergius de Mohrenschildt April 17, 1911 – March 29, 1977 was an American petroleum geologist, professor, and known CIA informant. 

De Mohrenschildt is best known for having befriended Lee Harvey Oswald in the summer of 1962. De Mohrenschildt later alleged that their friendship continued until Oswald’s death following the assassination of US President John F. Kennedy. In actuality, de Mohrenschildt never saw Oswald, or wrote to him, after April 13, 1963—three days after Oswald’s alleged attempt on the life of General Edwin Walker.

De Mohrenschildt’s testimony before the Warren Commission investigating the assassination was one of the longest of any witness.

On November 9, 1976, his wife Jeanne had de Mohrenschildt committed to a mental institution in Texas for three months, and listed in a notarized affidavit four previous suicide attempts while he was in the Dallas area. In the affidavit, she stated that de Mohrenschildt suffered from depression, heard voices, saw visions, and believed that the CIA and the Jewish Mafia were persecuting him. However, he was released at the end of the year.

According to the Dutch journalist Willem Oltmans, in 1967 a “serious and famous Dutch clairvoyant” named Gerard Croiset had a vision of a conspirator who had manipulated Oswald; his description led Oltmans to de Mohrenschildt, and the two stayed in touch. In 1977, Oltmans went to Texas and brought de Mohrenschildt to the Netherlands. Oltmans claimed that he had rescued de Mohrenschildt from a mental institution to bring him to Croiset. According to Oltmans, Croiset agreed that de Mohrenschildt was the man whom he had seen in his vision.

Oltmans says that after de Mohrenschildt arrived in the Netherlands, he invited him out with some Russian friends. They went to Brussels and had plans to go to Liège, a city in the French-speaking part of Belgium. Oltmans owned a house in the countryside not far from Liège. Upon returning to Brussels, de Mohrenschildt went for a short walk from which he failed to return. He had earlier agreed to meet Oltmans and his friends for lunch. Oltmans waited for him but he did not come back.

On March 16, 1977, de Mohrenschildt returned to the United States from his trio. His daughter talked with him at length and found him to be deeply disturbed about certain matters, reporting that he had expressed a desire to kill himself. On March 29, de Mohrenschildt gave an interview to author Edward Jay Epstein, during which he claimed that in 1962, Dallas CIA operative J. Walton Moore and one of Moore’s associates had handed him the address of Lee Harvey Oswald in nearby Fort Worth and then suggested that de Mohrenschildt might like to meet him.

He suggested to Moore that he would appreciate some help from the U.S. Embassy in Haiti. “I would never have contacted Oswald in a million years if Moore had not sanctioned it”, de Mohrenschildt said. “Too much was at stake.” On the same day as the Epstein interview, de Mohrenschildt received a business card from Gaeton Fonzi, an investigator for the House Select Committee on Assassinations, telling him that he would like to see him.

The HSCA considered him a “crucial witness”. That afternoon, de Mohrenschildt was found dead from a self-inflicted shotgun wound to the head in a house at which he was staying in Manalapan, FL.

The coroner’s verdict was suicide.

Danny Casolaro Channeled by Karl Mollison 05June2022

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Danny Casolaro Channeled by Karl Mollison 05June2022

From *

Danny Casolaro (June 16, 1947 – August 10, 1991) was an American freelance writer who came to public attention in 1991 when he was found dead in a bathtub in room 517 of the Sheraton Hotel in Martinsburg, West Virginia, his wrists slashed 10–12 times. The medical examiner ruled the death a suicide.

From a description of Cheri Seymour’s book The Last Circle: Probing one of most organized and complex criminal enterprises in the United States, this report exposes the dynamics of the Octopus, a globe-trotting undercover intelligence operative. Based on 18 years of investigative research, this account reveals high-level, covert government operations and the elaborate corporate structures and the theft of high-tech software (PROMIS) used as smoke-and-mirror covers for narcotics trafficking, money laundering, arms sales, and espionage. The Octopus connections to a maze of politicians and officials in the National Security Council, the CIA, the FBI, and the U.S. Department of Justice are revealed. A detailed look into the recent high-profile arrest of Mafia hit-man Jimmy Hughes is also included in this intriguing analysis.

*His death became controversial because his notes suggested he was in Martinsburg to meet a source about a story he called “the Octopus”. This centered on a sprawling collaboration involving an international cabal, and primarily featuring a number of stories familiar to journalists who worked in and around Washington, D.C. in the 1980s—the Inslaw case about a software manufacturer whose owner accused the Justice Department of stealing its work product, the October Surprise theory that during the Iran hostage crisis Iran deliberately held back American hostages to help Ronald Reagan win the 1980 presidential election, the collapse of the Bank of Credit and Commerce International, and Iran–Contra.

Casolaro’s family argued that he had been murdered; that before he left for Martinsburg, he had apparently told his brother that he had been frequently receiving harassing phone calls late at night; that some of them were threatening; and that if something were to happen to him while in Martinsburg, it would not be an accident.

They also cited his well-known squeamishness and fear of blood tests, and stated they found it incomprehensible that if he were going to commit suicide, he would do so by cutting his wrists a dozen times. A number of law-enforcement officials also argued that his death deserved further scrutiny, and his notes were passed by his family to ABC News and Time magazine, both of which investigated the case, but no evidence of murder was ever found.

We learn some truths about the underlying causes and how this relates to what faces the human family now.

Mark McCandlish Channeled by Karl Mollison 27Feb2022

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Mark McCandlish Channeled by Karl Mollison 27Feb2022

Mark McCandlish 1954 – April 2021

It was reported widely on the internet & social media on 3 May 2021 that Mark McCandlish committed suicide 13 April 2021. He was found by his girlfriend in his home in Redding CA when he did not show up at the animal shelter where he worked, supposedly with a self-inflicted shot to his head with a shotgun. The opinion of several writers and researchers that knew him was that he was most likely ‘suicided’ perhaps like some others who have been subjects of this channeling series. In one report he was supposed to testify to a US Senate “meeting” on UFOS and UAPs (the new term for UFOs, “Unidentified Aerial Phenomena”).

I, Denny Hunt, did a 4-part interview with him in January of 2017 for my YouTube channel Why Is This True? He was very kind and accommodating in this interview and we became friends of a sort due to our common interests and he also was helpful to me with other interviews and also during the episode following William Whitecrow’s mysterious death which was also ruled a suicide by the same Coroner’s Office as far as I know.

Mark was an internationally-recognized artist who specialized in aviation and conceptual art within the defense and aerospace industries for the better part of the last thirty years, serving the needs of many of the top American corporations in this regard. Mark’s father was a twenty-five-year veteran of the United States Air Force and as a consequence, Mark had a life-long love of aircraft and aviation history. His first UFO sighting occurred at Westover Air Force Base in the State of Massachusetts, in the Winter of 1966 and he observed the craft through an 80-power telescope for about ten minutes before it accelerated out of sight at an extreme velocity. He later discovered that this craft had been hovering above a flight of nuclear-armed Boeing B-52′s sitting on the Alert Ramp of the flight line on base. Mr. McCandlish spent most of his life trying to discover the science that would make such incredible performance possible, and he believed there is a plausible answer to interstellar flight without violating the currently-accepted laws of physics. Having had literally dozens of sightings since 1966, he felt certain that this carefully protected technology has been co-opted by an as-yet-unknown group, and the sequestration of this technology has provided that organization tremendous leverage in world politics, finance and international conflicts over the past five decades.

It was not my impression that he was one to play along with whatever was palatable or politically correct and he was also willing to entertain testimony that many others in his field would dismiss with prejudice. He also had a great ability to explain his work and always came across with credibility and humility. I think I was quite naive at the time of the interview with him in 2017, but he was probably instrumental in my path to the current understanding of what and why we are experiencing the world in its current state of decline and confusion.

Chris Cornell Channeled by Karl Mollison 19Dec2021

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Chris Cornell Channeled by Karl Mollison 19Dec2021


Christopher Cornell July 20, 1964 – May 18, 2017 was an American singer, songwriter, and musician best known as the lead vocalist and rhythm guitarist for the rock bands Soundgarden and Audioslave.

He also had a solo career and contributed to soundtracks. Cornell was also the founder and frontman of Temple of the Dog, a one-off tribute band dedicated to his late friend Andrew Wood.

Cornell is considered one of the key figures of the 1990s grunge movement, and is well known for his extensive catalog as a songwriter, his nearly four-octave vocal range, and his powerful vocal belting technique.

He released four solo studio albums, Euphoria Morning (1999), Carry On (2007), Scream (2009), and Higher Truth (2015); the live album Songbook (2011); and two compilations, The Roads We Choose (2007) and Chris Cornell (2018), the latter released posthumously.

He received a Golden Globe Award nomination for his song “The Keeper”, which appeared in the 2011 film Machine Gun Preacher, and co-wrote and performed “You Know My Name”, the theme song to the 2006 James Bond film Casino Royale. His last solo release before his death was the charity single “The Promise”, written for the ending credits for the 2016 film of the same name.

Across his entire catalog, Cornell sold 14.8 million albums, 8.8 million digital songs, and 300 million on-demand audio streams in the U.S. alone, as well as over 30 million records worldwide.

He was nominated for 16 Grammy Awards, winning three.

He was voted “Rock’s Greatest Singer” by readers of Guitar World, and ranked No. 4 on the list of “Heavy Metal’s All-Time Top 100 Vocalists” by Hit Parader, No. 9 on the list of “Best Lead Singers of All Time” by Rolling Stone, and No. 12 on MTV’s “22 Greatest Voices in Music”.

Cornell struggled with depression for most of his life. He was found dead in his Detroit hotel room in the early hours of May 18, 2017, after performing at a Soundgarden concert an hour earlier at the Fox Theatre.

His death was ruled a suicide by hanging.

Once again “they” got it wrong. Cover up?

Easy to see and believe from here that this was no suicide and even easier once in the Light where everything is clear.

Carry on …

Regina Zbarskaya Channeled by Karl Mollison 22Aug2021

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Regina Zbarskaya Channeled by Karl Mollison 22Aug2021


Regina Zbarskaya, one of the first Soviet Union models, was famous for her beauty and scandalous rumors about numerous lovers. Soviet fashion model became world famous in the early 60-ies.

Awesome Regina gained great popularity in Paris, where she was called the most beautiful weapon of the Kremlin, later she was called Soviet Sophia Loren.

Regina Nikolayevna Zbarskaya was born on September 27, 1935 in Vologda (according to another source Leningrad region).

In 1953, seventeen-year-old Regina Kolesnikova came to Moscow and entered the VGIK, the Faculty of Economics. During her studies, she began to visit bohemian parties, where one day she was noticed by well-known Vera Aralova. As a result of that meeting Regina started her modeling career. Bright brunette with a beautiful face and gentle manners immediately attracted attention. She became the queen of the catwalk.

Participating in the shows of Aralova, Kolesnikova told the whole world that there was fashion in the USSR. French magazine Paris Match called her “the most beautiful weapon of the Kremlin”. And when Vyacheslav Zaitsev made her a haircut creating the image of the Italian beauty, Regina was named Soviet Sophia Loren by the Western press.

The only beloved of Regina, and then her husband (in the early 1960s), was a Moscow artist Lev Zbarsky – the son of a scholar Boris Zbarsky. When Regina became pregnant in 1967, Zbarsky did not want a child, and she decided to have an abortion, after which she tried to suppress the sense of guilt with antidepressants.

Soon Lev had a love affair with the actress Marianna Vertinskaya, and then went to Lyudmila Maksakova, who gave birth to his son in 1970. As a result, Regina was brought to a psychiatric hospital with signs of severe depression.

After returning from the hospital, Zbarskaya came back to the podium with the help of Elena Stepanovna, deputy director of the House of Models. The hero of her next novel was a young Yugoslav journalist who used Regina to achieve his own glory. Soon he published a book in German One Hundred Nights with Regina Zbarskaya. He described erotic scenes, as well as all the details about her cooperation with members of the Central Committee and anti-Soviet propaganda.

Almost immediately the book was withdrawn from sales, but there was a real political scandal. Zbarskaya tried to commit suicide twice, but both times unsuccessfully.

The podium legend spent her last days in a psychiatric hospital. The third suicide attempt was the last.

Regina Zbarskaya took a large dose of sleeping pills and died on November 15, 1987.

The funeral was not attended by any of her former colleagues. The body of the legendary model was cremated, but it is still unknown where she was buried.

In 2015 the film companies FILM.UA and Shpil filmed a 12-series biographical film The Red Queen about the life of Zbarskaya, in which Ksenia Lukyanchikova played the main role.

Anthony Bourdain Channeled by Karl Mollison 15Aug2021

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Anthony Bourdain Channeled by Karl Mollison 15Aug2021


Anthony Michael Bourdain June 25, 1956 – June 8, 2018 was an American celebrity chef, author, and travel documentarian, who starred in programs focusing on the exploration of international culture, cuisine, and the human condition. 

Bourdain was a 1978 graduate of The Culinary Institute of America and a veteran of a number of professional kitchens during his career, which included many years spent as an executive chef at Brasserie Les Halles in Manhattan.

He first became known for his bestselling book Kitchen Confidential: Adventures in the Culinary Underbelly (2000). His first food and world-travel television show A Cook’s Tour ran for 35 episodes on the Food Network in 2002 and 2003. In 2005, he began hosting the Travel Channel’s culinary and cultural adventure programs Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations (2005–2012) and The Layover (2011–2013).

In 2013, he began a three-season run as a judge on The Taste, and concurrently switched his travelogue programming to CNN to host Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown.

Though best known for his culinary writings and television presentations, along with several books on food and cooking and travel adventures, Bourdain also wrote both fiction and historical nonfiction.

In early June 2018, Bourdain was working on an episode of Parts Unknown in Strasbourg, with his frequent collaborator and friend Éric Ripert. 

On June 8, Ripert became worried when Bourdain had missed dinner and breakfast. He subsequently found Bourdain dead of an apparent suicide by hanging in his room at Le Chambard hotel in Kaysersberg near Colmar.

Christian de Rocquigny du Fayel, the public prosecutor for Colmar, said Bourdain’s body bore no signs of violence and the suicide appeared to be an impulsive act. 

Rocquigny du Fayel disclosed that Bourdain’s toxicology results were negative for narcotics, showing only a trace of a therapeutic non-narcotic medication. 

Bourdain’s body was cremated in France on June 13, 2018, and his ashes were returned to the United States two days later.

We seemingly break new ground with the testimony from the Light Being who was Anthony Bourdain when he answers a question about the circumstances regarding his death.

Steve Bing Channeled by Karl Mollison 27Dec2020

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Steve Bing Channeled by Karl Mollison 27Dec2020

From and

Steve Bing March 31, 1965 – June 22, 2020 was an American businessman, philanthropist, and film producer. He was the founder of Shangri-La Entertainment, an organization with interests in property, construction, entertainment and music.

Son, Damian Hurley (b. 4 April 2002), with Elizabeth Hurley.

Dated Elizabeth Hurley (9/2000 – 11/2001).

More renowned as the billionaire real-estate tycoon, and former lover of Elizabeth Hurley who originally denied fathering her baby.

Son of Helen, a nurse, and Peter Bing, a doctor who worked for John F. Kennedy and Lyndon Johnson and who serves on Stanford University’s board of trustees.

In a very bold move, he personally invested close to $80 million of the budget of The Polar Express (2004). He covered roughly half the cost of the Robert Zemeckis film.

Grandson of Leo S. Bing, namesake of the auditorium at the L.A. County Museum of Art.

The Bing Wing of Green Library at Stanford University is also named after the family.

He was of Ashkenazi Jewish (father) and Serbian (mother) descent.

Had a daughter out of wedlock with Lisa Bonder, Kira Kerkorian, who was acknowledged by Kirk Kerkorian when his ex-wife Bonder told him the child was his.

Attended Stanford University but dropped out.

He later pledged a $25 million donation to Stanford.

In April 2012, Bing committed to join The Giving Pledge, set up by Bill Gates and Warren Buffett, willingly donating the majority of his wealth to the charity.

Bing died by suicide on June 22, 2020, at the age of 55, by jumping from his apartment on the 27th floor of a building in the Century City neighborhood of Los Angeles. At the time of his death, he was only worth $300,000, having lost most of the $600,000,000 he had inherited. and-power/a34328800/steve-bing-death-investigation/

Did the extraterrestrial agenda distort the entertainment and prosperity circles in which Steve Bing navigated with such ease?

Deborah Palfrey Channeled by Karl Mollison 15Nov2020

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Deborah Palfrey Channeled by Karl Mollison 15Nov2020

Deborah Palfrey: March 18, 1956 – May 1, 2008, dubbed the D.C. Madam by the news media, operated Pamela Martin and Associates, an escort agency in Washington, D.C. Although she maintained that the company’s services were legal, she was convicted on April 15, 2008 of racketeering, using the mail for illegal purposes, and money laundering. Slightly over two weeks later, facing a prison sentence of five or six years, she was found hanged. Autopsy results and the final police investigative report concluded that her death was a suicide.

Palfrey was born in the Pittsburgh area town of Charleroi, Pennsylvania, but spent her teens in Orlando, Florida. Her father was a grocer. She graduated from Rollins College with a degree in criminal justice, and completed a nine-month legal course at the Thomas Jefferson School of Law. Working as a paralegal in San Diego, California, she became involved in the escort business. Dismayed at how most services were run, including widespread drug abuse, she started her own company, recruiting mostly women over 25. In 1990, she was arrested on charges of pimping, pandering and extortion; after fleeing to Montana she was captured while trying to cross the Canada–US border and brought back for trial. Following her conviction in 1992 she spent 18 months in prison.  After her release, she founded Pamela Martin and Associates.

In October 2006, United States Postal Inspection Service agents posed as a couple who were interested in buying Palfrey’s home as a means of accessing her property without a warrant.  Agents froze bank accounts worth over US$500,000, seizing papers relating to money laundering and prostitution charges.

In early 2007, Palfrey reacted to the suicide by hanging of Brandi Britton, one of her former escort service employees, by saying, “I guess I’m made of something that Brandi Britton wasn’t made of.”

Palfrey’s escorts charged as much as $300 per hour, and many have had professional careers. Palfrey continued to reside in California, and cleared some US $2 million over 13 years in operation. Palfrey appeared on ABC’s 20/20 as part of an investigative report on May 4, 2007.

In response to Palfrey’s statement that she had 10,000 to 15,000 phone numbers of clients, several clients’ lawyers contacted Palfrey to see whether accommodations could be made to keep their identities private.  Ultimately, ABC News, after going through what was described as “46 lb” [21 kg] of phone records, decided that none of the potential clients was sufficiently “newsworthy” to bother mentioning.

Senator David Vitter (R-LA) acknowledged on the night of July 9, 2007, that he had been a customer of her escort service.

Thirteen former escorts and three former clients testified at her trial.

However, ABC News only published two of the names they had identified, men who were already known to have been clients of Palfrey — Randall L. Tobias, a State Department official, and Harlan K. Ullman, a Defense Department official.  Journalist Neil A. Lewis reported, in The New York Times, that ABC would not publicize any new names.

The witnesses were compelled to testify, after being granted immunity from prosecution. In May 2007 a team at ABC News reported on their efforts to determine the identities of Palfrey’s clients from her phone records. They reported how many of Palfrey’s clients phoned from hotel rooms to obfuscate their identities. They found some clients had exaggerated their importance-one who had bragged about his role in evacuating colleagues from the White House on 9/11 turned out to merely work near The White House.

On April 15, 2008, a jury found Palfrey guilty of money laundering, using the mail for illegal purposes, and racketeering.

Palfrey believed that contrary to the U.S. Attorney’s Office lower estimate, she might spend six or seven years behind bars. She faced a maximum of 55 years in prison.

On May 1, 2008, Palfrey was found hanging in a storage shed outside her mother’s mobile home in Tarpon Springs, Florida. Police found handwritten suicide notes in the bedroom where she was staying, dated a week before her death. The autopsy and the final police investigation concluded her death was a suicide.

Palfrey’s death resulted in her conviction being vacated.

Palfrey’s two handwritten notes were released to the public. In one of them, she wrote to her sister, “You must comprehend there was no way out, I.E. ’exit strategy,’ for me other than the one I have chosen here.” In another, she described her predicament as a “modern-day lynching”. She said she feared that, at the end of serving her sentence, she would be “in my late 50s a broken, penniless and very much alone woman”.

The New York Times’ Patrick J. Lyons wrote on the Times’ blog, The Lede, that some on the Internet were skeptical that her death was a suicide.  After investigating the crime scene, however, police found “no new evidence [that] would indicate anything other than suicide by hanging,” and a police investigative report released six months later concluded that her death had been a suicide.  The police stated that Palfrey’s family believed the notes were written by Palfrey.

In early 2007, Palfrey learned of the death, apparently through suicide by hanging, of Brandi Britton, one of her former escort service employees.  Palfrey reacted to this news by saying, “I guess I’m made of something that Brandy Britton wasn’t made of.” According to her former attorney, Montgomery Blair Sibley, she even took the extraordinary step of writing directly to the prosecutor, promising to show more resolve than Britton.

On July 9, 2007, Palfrey released the supposed entirety of her phone records for public viewing and downloading on the Internet in TIFF format, though days prior to this, her civil attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley had dispatched 54 CD-ROM copies to researchers, activists, and journalists.

Sibley, Palfrey’s former attorney, claims to have her phone records and that they are relevant to the 2016 presidential election.

In April 2016, the U.S. Supreme Court denied the request to lift a lower court order, in place since 2007, that bars Sibley from releasing any information about her records.


Does Palfrey now see the pervasiveness of extraterrestrial mind control corrupting human behavior, from her place in the light?

Gary Webb Channeled by Karl Mollison 07June2020

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Gary Webb Channeled by Karl Mollison 07June2020


Gary Webb August 31, 1955 – December 10, 2004 was an American investigative journalist.

He began his career working for newspapers in Kentucky and Ohio, winning numerous awards, and building a strong reputation for investigative writing. Hired by the San Jose Mercury News, Webb contributed to the paper’s Pulitzer Prize-winning coverage of the Loma Prieta earthquake.

Webb is best known for his “Dark Alliance” series, which appeared in The Mercury News in 1996. The series examined the origins of the crack cocaine trade in Los Angeles and claimed that members of the anti-communist Contra rebels in Nicaragua had played a major role in creating the trade, using cocaine profits to support their struggle. It also suggested that the Contras may have acted with the knowledge and protection of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The series provoked outrage, particularly in the Los Angeles African-American community, and led to four major investigations of its charges.

The Los Angeles Times and other major papers published articles suggesting the “Dark Alliance” claims were overstated. After an internal review, The Mercury News ultimately published a statement in May 1997 acknowledging shortcomings in the series’ reporting and editing.

The “Dark Alliance” series remains controversial. Critics view the series’ claims as inaccurate or overstated, while supporters point to the results of a later CIA investigation as vindicating the series. Criticism has also been directed at the follow up reporting in the Los Angeles Times and other papers for focusing on problems in the series rather than re-examining the earlier CIA-Contra claims.

Webb resigned from The Mercury News in December 1997. He became an investigator for the California State Legislature, published a book based on the “Dark Alliance” series in 1998, and did freelance investigative reporting. He committed suicide on December 10, 2004.

Is there really such a thing as engineered suicide?

Movie Trailer

Could the secret space program be responsible for dark doings Gary uncovered?