Are Enron Bankers/Witnesses Being Murdered?

Steve Watson / Infowars | July 12 2006

With the latest revelation that a body discovered in North-east London is that of a banker intimately connected with the Enron fraud case, one has to begin to ask why are there so many "unexplained" deaths linked to this case?

The BBC is reporting that London Police are treating the death of Neil Coulbeck, who worked for the Royal Bank of Scotland until 2004, as "unexplained".

Coulbeck had been interviewed by the FBI as a potential witness. The fraud case centres on a NatWest transaction under which it sold off part of its Enron unit.

Three other Natwest bankers wanted by the US for involvement in the fraud are facing extradition from the UK under laws designed for cases of terrorism that were passed after 9/11.

Is this becoming a case of too many "unexplained deaths" spoil a good cover up?

in 2002 Enron vice chairman J. Clifford Baxter was found shot to death in his Mercedes Benz in the early hours of Friday morning, January 25, near his home in Sugar Land. The death was officially reported as a suicide, yet Local Justice of the Peace Jim Richard initially declared that Baxter died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound but then reversed himself, citing the intense public interest in the death.

There were many suspicious circumstances surrounding the death, including the moving of evidence and tampering with the body prior to the immediate investigation at the scene.

CBS also reported:

The experts found several things highly unusual. First the peculiar ammunition: not regular bullets but something called "rat-shot".

Rat shot is a type of ammunition that cannot be easily traced back to the weapon that fired it. It is used specifically for firing at snakes or small pests and is not found readily.

Furthermore, according to the New York Times, an unnamed associate added that Baxter “was talking about perhaps needing a bodyguard" just days before his "suicide".

The case remained open for months after the death.

Why would a very successful businessman one day be talking about needing someone to guard his life and then the next day decide to end it?

Enron Vice President Sherron Watkins, who warned top company officials that the energy trading giant might “implode in a wave of accounting scandals,” said she feared for her own life during the crisis that culminated in Enron’s filing for bankruptcy.

Then of course there is the timely death by heart attack of Enron Founder Ken Lay earlier this month. Lay was facing a lengthy jail sentence for conspiracy and fraud. His death has erupted a firestorm of rumours. Even the Miami Herald is questioning whether Lay has faked his own death.

Some have intimated that Lay's death, whether it be natural, faked or terminated, will ensure that his convictions be erased, leaving his family fortunes and assets untainted and untouchable.

Other Enron executives and witnesses involved in the case have gone on record as saying they are "scared to death" of being intimately caught up in the case.



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