Mom & Murder
[ reference selection and link(s) below ]
Yea, well, want to cut back on the number of murders?
Then stop writing books about murder, cease creating movies about murder and promoting prosecutor propaganda about murders prosecuted.
Yea, didn’t think so and it shameful that I even have to create this post about what not to post-about.
Understand that if you want to vastly reduce the number of murders then create that which excites the mind to dwell on positive thoughts.
Mystery books, murder movies and newspaper prosecutor hype will only increase the number of assults and murder.
It is shameful even to mention what the disobedient do in secret. Ephesians 5:12
Everyone has heard about your obedience, so I rejoice because of you; but I want you to be wise about what is good, and innocent about what is evil. Romans 16:19
Reviewed Unto Righteousness
www.enumclaw.com | Proverbs 18:2 | Timothy Williams
Concept of Enumclaw.com
[ reference article ]
An Alaska woman charged with killing her two baby girls in 2015 and 2017 searched “how to commit the perfect murder” on the internet an hour before she reported the second child not breathing, police said.
A Fairbanks grand jury Wednesday indicted Stephany LaFountain, 23, in the death of a 4-month-old girl in September 2015 and a 13-month-old girl in November 2017. Cops say they were suffocated.
“A forensic analysis of LaFountain’s internet searches showed that she had been conducting suspicious search an hour before” calling 911 to report her 13-month-old was unresponsive. The baby died four days later.
LaFountain searched “ways to suffocate,” “best ways to suffocate,” “ways to kill human with no proof,” “can drowning show in an autopsy report,” “16 steps to kill someone and not get caught” and “how to commit the perfect murder,” the Fairbanks Police Department said.
At a news conference Thursday, Fairbanks Police Chief Eric Jewkes called the cases an “unimaginable tragedy” but did not discuss a possible motive.
LaFountain appeared at an arraignment Friday wearing an anti-suicide smock, the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner reported. Her bail was set at $2 million after her arrest Thursday.