Once again, as another Clinton seeks the highest office in the land, suspicious deaths have begun piling up — in two days, two activists avidly opposed to Hillary Clinton died under mysterious circumstances.
When rumors fly about the so-called Clinton body count, it’s deaths like these — where even family members lack explanations for their loved ones’ passing — that people are referring to.
Shawn Lucas was recently featured in a video uploaded to YouTube, happily serving the Democratic National Committee and its now-ousted head, Debbie Wasserman Schultz, with a class-action lawsuit alleging fraud for rigging the primary that led to the nomination of Hillary Clinton as Democratic presidential nominee.
As the Daily Sheeple reported, Lucas’ girlfriend found him lifeless on the bathroom floor August 2, and summoned emergency services, but they were unable to revive the man who had appeared healthy in video footage just one month prior. Though typically considered an unreliable source, Snopes claims to have contacted Lucas’ employer for information about his death, but the obviously distraught person on the phone was unable to confirm anything or offer further details other than that Lucas had, indeed, passed away August 2.
A post to Facebook by user Niko D. House showed similar astonishment and lack of explanation for Lucas’ death, and promised further information would be revealed as it becomes available.
Three days later, information remains scant, at best, and no obituary has yet been made public.
Just one day prior to Lucas’ mysterious death, prominent Clinton critic and researcher and reporter for American Free Press, Victor Thorn (Scott Robert Makufka), was found on a mountain near his home, dead from a gunshot wound — on his 54th birthday.
Though Thorn’s death is being called a suicide, rumors and questions have been circulating online, given his outspoken stance on the Clintons. AFP inquired with State College, Pennsylvania police regarding the journalist and author’s death, but was told only “something happened” and was not given confirmation even of the victim’s identity.
Now four days later, no further information has been released, nor has an obituary surfaced online.
Though AFP released a statement citing Makufka’s family saying they did not suspect foul play, the nature of his work — including recent successful releases of Crowning Clinton: Why Hillary Shouldn’t Be in the White House and the Hillary (And Bill) trilogy — have left fans highly suspicious of the circumstances.
These two deaths come on the heels of several others recently, including high-level DNC staffer, Seth Rich, on July 10.
Rich was gunned down near his Washington, D.C., residence around 4 a.m. by unknown assailants, and no witnesses have come forward claiming to have seen or heard what actually took place. According to the Washington Post, Rich had been developing computer software that would allow people to enter their names and receive a map to their polling location, and had been in charge of voter expansion data.
Precious little else is known about the sudden, violent demise of the 27-year-old with the promising future in the Democratic Party.
On June 22, former president of the U.N. General Assembly, John Ashe, died after what authorities claim was an unfortunate accident during a workout session — in which his throat was crushed.
Incidentally, Ashe had been slated to testify against Clinton in a corruption hearing just days later.
Of course, the list of suspicious deaths — due to accidents, suicides, random shootings, and more — is so lengthy, it has been the subject of entire books, ironically enough, including one authored by none other than Makufka, a.k.a. Victor Thorn, titled Hillary (And Bill): The Murder Volume.
More information on any of these odd deaths will be reported as it becomes available — but don’t hold your breath. If the other cases can be a guide, information about the deaths of those with even loose Clinton associations have a tendency to never be fully explained.
Claire Bernish, undergroundreporter.org | Video: Jam PAC via youtube | Photo: businessinsider.com
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