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News Link • Biology, Botany and Zoology

Adam Lanza’s dead body to be used to criminalize innocents who have similar gene

•, Ethan A. Huff
 According to the U.K.’s Daily Mail, researchers from the University of Connecticut have been tasked with dissecting the dead body of Adam Lanza, the young man accused of killing 20 children and six adults at the school, in search of a malformed or mutated gene that may have triggered his alleged bout of violent rage that fateful December 14 morning.

Even though there is technically no solid evidence proving that Lanza was even responsible for the killings in the first place, the mainstream media has already declared his guilt, which means the pressure is on to manufacture a reason for the killings in light of the fact that there is no identifiable motive. As you may recall, there were at least two other suspects who fled the scene that day, according to initial reports, one of whom was taken down in the woods next to the school. But these two suspects completely disappeared from all subsequent media reports, and Lanza was pinned as the patsy who committed the crimes (

3 Comments in Response to

Comment by Dennis Treybil
Entered on:

 "Wizards" calling themselves by various names have nearly always said what the "Kings" (who also were referred to by a variety of names) what the "King" wanted to hear.

Likely, this tendency is even more pronounced today due to natural selection.

DC Treybil

Comment by Powell Gammill
Entered on:

Unless they find it in high proportion in politicians, judges and prosecutors like last time they had a criminal gene --- which proved its accuracy BTW.

Comment by Dennis Treybil
Entered on:

This amounts to guilt by association.  If you associated with a few disfavored gene sequences, you're guilty.

How could anybody ever hope to confront the witnesses against him with such information being accepted as evidence.

However well or poorly, guilt or innocence has been based on actions, actions demonstrated by evidence.

How can any gene sequence be used as evidence of an act?

I think individual actions grow out of attitudes long held and choices made in the moment.  I think that individual will does not inevitably grow out of DNA.

DC Treybil

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