Lost and Found ID
|Lost and Found ID Average Rating: 4 from 1 reviews|
|A recurring theme in deep events, whereby the perpetrators supposedly leave behind them a trail of very revealing information such as identity documents.|
Lost and Found ID syndrome is a simple trail of identity documents for investigators to pick up on, which commonly features as in cases of "watershed violence". As Russ Baker noted in 2015, this provides a very straightforward parallel construction of how "lone nut" killers can quickly be identified - an important part of false flag events to minimize the time spent time available for critical reflection on possible perpetrators.
Lee Harvey Oswald, the supposed "lone nut" killer of John F. Kennedy purportedly dropped his wallet, which was found at the murder scene of J. D. Tippit. This story was soon revised to claim that the police took the wallet from him after he was arrested.
James Earl Ray, the supposed "lone nut" killer of Martin Luther King had escaped from a prison shortly before the attack, and left a bundle of items on the sidewalk - included his rifle, binoculars, clothing, prison radio, and a newspaper clipping revealing where King would be staying.
Three of the 19 hijackers' passports supposedly survived the fiery crashes of the planes which took their lives on 9-11. In New York, Satam al-Suqami and in Pennsylvania Ziad Jarrah and Saeed al-Ghamdi. No explanation has been proffered for how a passport could survive a crash which purportedly destroyed all the planes black boxes. FBI agent A. Todd McCall said the hijackers "thought their identification would be destroyed during the attacks," but, he added, "They were wrong." The 4th and final passport that supposedly survived was that of Abdul Aziz al Omari, supposedly recovered from luggage that did not make it from a Portland flight to Boston on to the connecting flight which was American Airlines flight 11.
Charlie Hebdo, 2015
2015-11 Paris attacks, 2015
The Independent reported that "A Syrian passport has been found on the body" of one of the suicide bombers who committed the 2015-11 Paris attacks. Al Jazeera "spoke to explosives and forensic experts, who offered an explanation for how a paper document could survive a suicide blast despite close proximity to the bomber."
2016 Berlin truck attack
After the 2016 truck attack in Berlin, a "German security official" told CNN that the suspect was known to the authorities and had been arrested for use of forged documents on his way to Italy but was released. CNN reported that "The suspect’s identity papers were found inside the truck."
2017 Barcelona attack
- Jeremy Boren, "Investigators Had to Improvise at Somerset County Crash Site." Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, September 4, 2011
- Paul Peirce, "Investigators Tell of Emotions Associated With United 93 Crash." Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, September 10, 2012.
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