Wednesday, September 2, 2015

Police Officer Death in Clyde, Texas Suspicious; Likely Performed By Fellow Officers

This story was copied verbatim from the link below.


Homicide suspected in 'clearly suspicious' death of off-duty Texas officer: Police

By Michael Walsh
Yahoo News

The off-duty officer found dead in his Texas home Monday was likely the victim of a homicide, according to police.

Authorities say the manner of Abilene police Officer Don Allen's death is "clearly suspicious" and there is no indication that he was targeted at random.

(This means that his murder was purposeful, possibly linked to something he had done or knew.)

Family members found the 27-year-old's body at his home in the nearby city of Clyde.

Law enforcement blog LEO Affairs, citing local news site Big Country Homepage, says Allen may have been murdered in a coordinated attack.  According to LEO Affairs, a search warrant of cell tower data contained these details:

     This ruling isn't official, but a direct quote from the documents read, "Communication
     occurred between multiple parties to plan and carry out the murder.[The officer filing
     the warrant] believes cell towers within the 10-mile radius will have captured transac-
     tion between the suspects who were involved in this murder."

(This means that the officer filing the warrant has an idea of who killed Officer Allen.)

When asked about the likelihood of Allen being targeted by several people in a premeditated attack, Clyde Police Chief Robert Dalton replied, "We have no direct information that would say that's the case. I'm not sure where that came from. Of course we're not releasing all the information because it's an active investigation. We try not to comment on the number of suspects."

(This is a lie.  As is stated earlier in the section from the search warrant, a premeditated attack upon the life of Officer Allen was suspected by police, and [evidence says it] was planned in advance, giving rise to the possibility that Chief Dalton is connected to his murder somehow.  Also interesting is that the search warrant filed by the police officer indicates that he (the officer filing the warrant) was not aware of any inside information, as Chief Dalton appears to.  This now gives rise to the police that Officer Dalton was targeted for murder by his fellow police officers.)

The Clyde Police Department, which received a 911 call after 7 p.m. Monday, reached out to the Abilene Police Department and Texas Rangers for assistance. All three agencies are working with the FBI to investigate the incident. Allen's body was taken to the Tarrant County Medical Examiner's Office for an autopsy.

(Is the FBI involved in this?  If so, then one must ask whether or not President Obama is involved; and if so, why?)

Dalton said a lot of misinformation is swirling around concerning Allen's death.

"One of those rumors is that there was some kind of anti-police message left at the scene. That is entirely untrue," he said in an interview with Yahoo News Wednesday. "We do not have any evidence at this time that Mr. Allen was targeted because he was a police officer."

(This appears to be a misdirection statement.  By stating that police do not have "any evidence" that Officer Allen was targeted because he was a police officer, this would get people in the "conspiracy theory" thinking that it was.  It would also cause them to ask the question, "Why are police trying to hide the information when it was clearly a targeted hit?"  The reason for this is that while it draws suspicion to themselves, it casts the blame away from them, making it seem as though someone had a grudge against all police officers.  The statement that there was no anti-police message at the scene actually is true.  That is because certain members of the Clyde Police Department killed one of their own and wanted to make it look like someone else did it.  The only possible reason for this seems to be that the police want to make people think that more heavily armed police, and in greater numbers, are needed for their safety.  Unfortunately for the people of Clyde, Texas, the police appear to be the ones they need protection from.)

Dalton also wanted to reassure Clyde residents that law enforcement has no evidence that suggests they are in harm's way.

"It's a small town and there is some uneasiness right now, but we have no reaon to believe that other members of the public are in danger."

(As a police officer, Don Allen would not be recognized as a member of the public, but rather a public servant, a.k.a. a government employee (This distinction does not deny Officer Allen's rights as a citizen of Texas and the United States whatsoever.)  What Chief Dalton is doing is threatening the citizens of Clyde with "potential" violence if they do not accept a greater police presence in Clyde.  It could be that since Clyde PD is calling on Abilene PD and the Texas rangers, they are calling for greater assistance in covering up their crime.  If these agencies are anything like certain law enforcement agencies in South Carolina, the likelihood of a police-on-police murder/cover-up increases dramatically.)

During a press conference Tuesday,Abilene Police Chief Stan Standridge addressed what many had been thinking: Allen's is the latest in a spate of violent police officer deaths.

"I do not want to police in a community where it's an us-versus-them mentality," Standridge said. "If we get there, we've lost. We have not lost."

(It appears that Chief Standridge believes that there are still some residents in Abilene that consider the police to be honest and not crooked.  It also seems that he thinks it is an us-or-them situation.  This would be especially true if the average police officer considers the public to be no different than enemies of the state, as per Presidential Memorandums 2039 and 2040.)

Before joining the Abilene Police Department, Allen was an officer in Cisco, Texas, for a year and five months. He served as a Texas peace officer for a total of three years and three months.

(What appears to have happened is that certain members of the Abilene Police Department wanted Officer Allen killed, got members of the Clyde PD to do it, and are involving themselves, Clyde PD, and the Texas Rangers in the cover-up.  This appears to be a Police Brotherhood-related incident since in mentions in the article that Officer Allen was a peace officer for three years and three months, or 33.  As stated in earlier articles, the number 11 or multiples thereof are indicators of an inside job as it relates to certain crimes such as homicide.  Since we already know that members of at least two of the above-mentioned police agencies are trying to cover up Officer Allen's murder, the use of "three years and three months" further indicates that Officer Allen's murder was performed by police officers.)

Standridge described Allen as a "great man and great peace officer."

"Parents should not have to bury their children," he said, "and this family certainly needs our love and prayers during this time."

(Why bring in Officer Allen's parents?  Could this be done because one or both of his parents offended Chief Standridge and he decided to make an example out of their son while proving his loyalty to the Brotherhood?)

A representative from the Texas Rangers was not immediately available for comment.

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