Selling a Cat Killing Deviant Monster – publicity tricks of Prosecutors and the ABA – repost

Avery is legally innocent because his  prosecutors are guilty — they act more like publicity agents than lawyers. In particular, Michael Griesbach, and his scheme to alter the evidence in peoples minds by posing as a” true crime” author while at the same time being the active prosecutor spokesperson on the circuit, just as Kratz did  in 2005, poisoning public opinion with false and misleading and fictional  statements – all neatly wrapped in the cocoon of “True Crime.” and endorsed by it’s publisher The American Bar.

No, I am not forgetting the master himself, Ken Kratz, lead special prosecutor in the Steven Avery case,who reached particularly spectacular lows in his pretrial publicity — hissing poison into the waters of  the Manitwoc  jury pool with his dime novel sexual rape fantasies — now  dredged up from his own personal  gutters overflowing from latent deviancy soon to bust out  —  book-ending a classic Freudian fantasy transference in which  he creates for the public the very picture a deviant Cat Killing  Salvage Yard Dog in Steven Avery –  a creature that must be put down, even if it means planting evidence – the beast must be killed.

Why this is so important to all of us is that while the American Bar Association sets the standard for trial publicity, with a clear set of guidelines of what not to do as a prosecutor, it is they that have published Griesbach’s book “The Innocent Killer.” A book where a lone key has been called “a set of keys.” A fictional account of facts.

Who would could believe this seemingly slight alteration of description, key-keys, could be the spark of such scandal — causing an interesting modern day network protest an Amazon, derailing a book that was on it’s way to infiltrating the public consciousness and climbing the charts — stopping it dead in its tracks. It is a testament to the film makers that one piece of evidence is so well understood that the prosecutor couldn’t get away with “it” —  and what some might say was a mistake or minor change  — yet of the countless other times the key has been written about, no other writer has ever made this “mistake. ” of calle it a set of keys,  and I mean no one —  the  singular “Lone key” found in Avery’s bedroom is firmly etched in the minds of all who watched the film. And rightly so it turns out as in the newly revealed police reports we learn that a key was made by the crime lab to get into the victims van – and why make one when you can make two, right? – so the already suspect Manitowoc police finding a key four days into a search of Avery’s bedroom which had been searched six times already, a key that has no DNA from the victim on it or its cloth Lanyard, brings up the question of – where the hell are Teresa Halbach’s “set of keys” – not just this valet key the police came up with, which only opens some of the locks on her vehicle – not to mention her house and business keys.

Though the case may be complex and much is still to be known, one murder mystery is completely solved —  the public has reached out and smashed Griebach’s book – killing it dead. Knocking it off the charts and into the coffin it deserves.

But what about the American Bar association, after all this was there first “True crime Book.”

They just watched it get flushed down the toilet but have nothing to say? Surely their guidelines for pretrial publicity are there for a reason, no?

Or do they just not apply to “monsters,” created in myth by the very men who prosecute them in real life.



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