Thursday, August 13, 2009

Important Question(s)

Why isn't Christopher Lamont Cooper a suspect in the murder of Ira Yarmolenko?

Back in February I posted this link, saying, "Nothing more for me to say here." Boy, was I ever wrong!

Another question; (okay, more than one)
Why did WSOC-TV not take advantage of the opportunity to be the first to report receiving a written confession from Cooper? Were they under gag order? Why have they STILL not mentioned it?

This is all I've found this year on blogs still active discussing the murder of Ira Yarmolenlo.

First there's Topix,

then "Don't Worry I'll Think of a Title,"

Morons in Chapel Hill,

and of course, Chris's Crime Forum.

If I've left anyone out, please let me know.

This year there seems to be a division among the bloggers between those who believe the Gaston County Police have arrested the true killers, and those who believe they have not. (I think you know which side I've taken.)

Now there's a problem I want to see fixed. Police are no longer looking for the TRUE killers, and the case is getting colder. Cold cases are difficult to solve. I say it's time to get back on the bandwagon.

Come on people. Let's get it together. We have a murder case to solve. Let's start by asking and answering the right questions.

I'm sorry, I DID leave someone out.


Chris said...

I have always wondered why the police never learn from their mistakes.How many times have we heard the story where they arrest someone for a crime,they are 100% convinced they got their man!The person is convicted and 20 years later they are set free due to some new evidence,or whatnot.The police need to learn even though they may have an arrest they need to keep on investigating the crime and be 1000% sure they have crossed their T's and dotted their I's.
Meanwhile the real killer(s) go on with their crime filled life,maybe taking another life or two along the way.Sometimes they get caught for the original crime,most times not.So unfortunate.

Thanks Bill for keeping us informed about Ira's case,I believe we are both on the same side in this case.


Bill Widman said...

Thank you, Chris!
We have to remember that police are human, and thereby subject to error.
But let us also remember that many of us know so much more than what has been said.