Vancouver-based international war crimes judge Alfred Lambremont Webre spoke to Secret Message TV , offering his views on a new analysis of soundtracks from the 2002 Robert Pickton cellmate interview video tapes released last Friday. During the show, chilling secret messages encrypted in the prisoner's spoken comments were revealed when the videotapes were played in reverse. These messages described the worst serial killer case in Canadian history in a context of ritual murder and blood sacrifice. In his remarks, Mr. Webre reflected on how the mirror-encrypted messages revealed that Pickton was not acting alone, but through connections with a Project MKULTRA-like Canadian domestic assassination program targeting economically vulnerable Aboriginal women.
The soundtrack of this show will also be broadcast on Vancouver Coop Radio, CFRO 102.7 FM www.coopradio.org on Monday August 16, 2010 at Noon – 1 PM Pacific.
Message in the mirror
The messages detected in Pickton's voice were discovered during a study that monitored the mirror-filtered audio waveforms of the soundtracks from the interview video tapes. This procedure has been publicly demonstrated as effective in near real-time detection of factual military, forensic, clinical and executive intelligence.
In the last decade this reporter Jon Kelly has received international radio and television coverage for providing forensic analysis in a number of high-profile cases including Bonnie Lee Bakley (Robert Blake), Kobe Bryant, the BTK Killer, Waco, the Jonestown Massacre and the Cell Phone Stalker.
On one occasion, Sheriff's department insiders spoke off the record to one radio host for a Denver, CO news-talk radio station, explaining how this reporter's analysis of Kobe Bryant's public apology described details of the 2003 sexual assault complaint known only to police investigators.
One source describes Robert Pickton as “... a former pig farmer and serial killer convicted of the second-degree murders of six women. He is also charged in the deaths of an additional twenty women, many of them prostitutes and drug users from Vancouver's Downtown Eastside. In December 2007 he was sentenced to life in prison, with no possibility of parole for 25 years – the longest sentence available under Canadian law for murder.
“During the trial's first day of jury evidence, January 22, 2007, the Crown stated he confessed to forty-nine murders to an undercover police officer posing as a cellmate. The Crown reported that Pickton told the officer that he wanted to kill another woman to make it an even 50, and that he was caught because he was "sloppy"."
The cellmate interview tapes were released on Friday. Eight years after Robert Pickton's arrest, development of a new and alternative transcript of the interview had begun.