Gary North posted a couple of media videos at LewRockwell.com that sound very different than the official story.
In this first one we see that there is at least one witness who saw “three white men in military fatigues” fleeing the scene in an SUV.
His account matches what another witness said in an interview.
I have no idea if these witnesses are accurate. But I wish the media would do a follow-up investigation rather than simply forgetting about these witnesses and repeating what is now the official story.
Gary North writes:
I looked at several published timelines of the shootings. You can, too. Search for “timeline,” “Farook,” “San Bernardino.” No victim identified the two suspects immediately after the shootings, which had ended by the time the police and firefighters arrived at 11:05 a.m. The police had no clues regarding Farook and his wife. The two were shot in a firefight at 3 p.m. They were in a black SUV . . . four hours after the attack.
Four hours. What were they doing during this time? Where were they?
The American Spectator also posted an article about the forgotten third shooter and asked what was going on with the FBI’s alleged investigation.
As bad as that lack of closure is, the second question is far more troublesome: why did the FBI abandon their investigation of the townhouse rented by the terrorists and allow media access to it only two days after the shooting—and leave shredded documents behind? Former NYPD Det. Harry Houck illuminates the insanity. “This apartment clearly is full of evidence,” he explained. “I don’t see any fingerprint dust on the walls where they went in there and checked for fingerprints for other people that might have been connected to these two. You’ve got documents laying all over the place — you’ve got shredded documents that need to be taken out of there and put together to see what was shredded,” Houck added. “You have passports, driver’s licenses — now you have thousands of fingerprints all over inside this crime scene.”
The explanation offered by David Bowdich, assistant director of the FBI’s Los Angeles office, strains credulity. “Once the residents have the apartment and we’re not in it anymore, we don’t control it,” he said. “Once we turn that location back over to the occupants of that residence or once we board it up, anyone who goes in at that point, that’s got nothing to do with us.”
Houck wasn’t buying it. “I tell you I am so shocked. This is detective 101 for crying out loud,” he insisted. “It looks like there are dozens of people in there totally destroying a crime scene which is still vital in this investigation because we don’t know how many other people that they were connected with in this thing. There might be tons of fingerprints in there that we need to look at to see if there is any kind of connection to those fingerprints or some people that may be on a watch list or something else.”
This is strange. And it is disturbing that our media shows no interest in pursuing the truth.