CASE CLOSED … what really happened in the 2001 anthrax attacks?

* Florida/Yemen Package – If the Post Office Disputes The Contemporaneous Reporting Of Spill By Post Office Supervisor, It Should Do Computer Forensics On The Email

Posted by Lew Weinstein on May 15, 2012

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3 Responses to “* Florida/Yemen Package – If the Post Office Disputes The Contemporaneous Reporting Of Spill By Post Office Supervisor, It Should Do Computer Forensics On The Email”

  1. DXer said

    Post-2001, there were experiments in Post Office sorting offices in the UK involving live simulant (BG), with informed consent given.

    A Professor Spratt reviewed the safety of trials in the 1960s and early 1970s in UK by Porton Down — to include joint experiments with the US in 1975.

    There were similar experiments in Spring 2001 involving ships.

    http://wn.com/bacillus_subtilis?orderby=published

  2. DXer said

    Postal worker who says he was poisoned by package from “Yemen” talks to News10NBC

    Posted at: 05/14/2012 4:30 PM | Updated at: 05/14/2012 6:06 PM
    By: Berkeley Brean | WHEC.com

    ***

    ” He says it was a package about 20 pounds and the sender’s address was in “yemen” and the thing that made him know it was trouble was the smell.

    “It was worse than turpentine. It was something that would tell you that this isn’t right,” Jeff Lill said.

    Lill — who is somedays confined to his bed — says he picked up the package ran it outside and evacuated the building. He says something was dripping out of the package that looked like molasses. And before he put it in a hazmat box outside the Postal Service’s distribution center in Orlando he read the writing on it.

    “It was pretty clear that it said Yemen and the rest of the from was written in a different language,” he said.

    ***
    He thinks it was either destroyed or put in a barrel and buried at the Postal Services’ hazmat site in Kentucky. But he’s not sure.”

  3. DXer said

    1. A litigation hold should go out if it hasn’t already. The email of the February 4, 2011 should be checked. The attorney does not address that email in her letter and so perhaps she had not seen it.

    Ex-BP engineer arrested in Gulf oil spill case

    Published April 24, 2012

    Associated Press

    NEW ORLEANS – Federal prosecutors brought the first criminal charges Tuesday in the Gulf oil spill, accusing a former BP engineer of deleting more than 300 text messages that indicated the blown-out well was spewing far more crude than the company was telling the public at the time.

    Two years and four days after the drilling-rig explosion that set off the worst offshore oil spill in U.S. history, Kurt Mix, 50, of Katy, Texas, was arrested and charged with two counts of obstruction of justice for allegedly destroying evidence.

    ****

    The engineer deleted more than 200 messages sent to a BP supervisor from his iPhone containing information about how much oil was spilling out, then erased 100 more messages to a contractor the following year, prosecutors said. Some of the messages were later recovered via forensic computer techniques.

    Read more: http://www.foxnews.com/us/2012/04/24/feds-make-1st-arrest-in-bp-oil-spill-case/#ixzz1v1dYqHNh

    2. The FBI can recover emails that have been deleted due to the passage of time or otherwise.

    FBI’s Digital Detectives Can Recover What’s Been Deleted – ABC …

    abcnews.go.com › Technology
    Jan 30, 2012 – What you do on your computer stays on your computer. … The FBI began investigating Muhtorov last year for his support of the Islamic Jihad Union. … In an affidavit, FBI Special Agent Donald Hale noted that Muhtorov … done at one of 16 computer forensics laboratories around the country run by the FBI, …

    3. Even people that may think of themselves as expert — and would have reason to be expert — regularly underestimate the FBI’s current ability to recover deleted emails.

    25-year veteran of the FBI accused of trading child porn


    Fox News – 1 day ago
    A Indiana man who spent 25 years with the FBI specializing in … in the Department of Forensic Sciences at Oklahoma State University.

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