Never before seen photos of Jeffrey Epstein’s autopsy have cast new doubts over whether he actually died via suicide, as the official report from an NYC coroner asserted. (Lawandcrime.com)
Renowned forensic pathologist Dr. Michael Baden has provided Law&Crime with an exclusive, never-before-seen photograph from the autopsy of dead sex offender and pedophile Jeffrey Epstein.
The newly released photograph shows three fractures in Epstein’s neck. Baden, who has practiced medicine for nearly 60 years, says those three fractures wouldn’t likely have occurred via suicide.
Here’s the image in question, along with descriptions of what it shows: <<<CLICK HERE TO VIEW IMAGES>>>
Exclusive: Never Before Seen Autopsy Photo of Jeffrey Epstein’s Broken Bones Released https://t.co/h1ZSH0TNUY pic.twitter.com/MV66ESn3Tu
— Law & Crime (@lawcrimenews) October 30, 2019
…Baden was asked about the multiple fractures in Epstein’s neck during his Wednesday afternoon appearance on the Law&Crime Network. He said those fractures more likely evidenced homicide than suicide.
Baden’s isn’t the only pathologist to raise such concerns, as the initial report noted the strange fractures in Epstein’s neck could have been due to strangulation and aren’t consistent with suicide.
Where top officials put under pressure to suppress this evidence? And if so, by whom?
Much as I’d like to support the notion of murder rather than suicide (since I think Putin/Trump orders are a more likely cause and are still somewhat likely), I looked up the medical literature on anterior neck fractures (since that’s where teh cricoid and thyroid bones and cartilage are to be found) in hangings and such fractures are quite common. So the supposed expert is not particularly credible on this point.
From the Journal of Forensic Science: “A prospective study of neck trauma associated with suicidal hanging was undertaken at the Forensic Science Centre, Adelaide over a 3-year period from July 1996 to June 1999. There were a total of 40 cases of suicidal hanging with an age range of 17-74 years (average = 35 years; M:F = 33:7). Fractures of neck structures were identified in 19 cases (47.5%) and were more common in older victims and males. Nine victims had only thyroid cartilage fractures (22.5%), four victims had only fractures of the hyoid bone (10%), and six victims had fractures of both the hyoid bone and thyroid cartilage (15%). “