Today marks 6 years since an unknown assailant shot Marine Colonel Michael Stahlman and walked away leaving him to die. We want to take the time to pay homage to him and to provide all of his supporters with updates. As of now, the case is in the hands of Federal Judge Mark Barnett. While awaiting his decision, we are pouring through a new set of documents recently received through a FOIA request. These documents are proving to be very enlightening as to the circumstances at
GERMANTOWN, TN - By WMCActionNews5.com Staff: (WMC) - A young war veteran was shot and killed by Germantown police officers Tuesday night just before 10 p.m. Justin Neil Davis' best friend, who asked to be called Val, told WMC Action News 5 that Davis went to Cameron Brown Park in Germantown off Farmington Boulevard, because it is where he had happy memories of his childhood. Davis was reportedly sitting in his car with a rifle and thoughts of suicide when Germantown police s
Captain Gordon Hess of the U.S. National Guard went for his morning jog at Ft. Knox, Kentucky and ended up viciously stabbed 26 times. At least four of the wounds were fatal all by themselves. Twenty-four hours later the Army found him lying face down in a drainage ditch just yards from his barracks. Amazingly, the Army labeled the death a suicide. This case has been investigated by some of the best forensics experts in the country. Including Vernon J. Geberth, M.S., M.P.S. F
One of the first steps in the journey to truth comes by submitting a request via The Freedom of Information Act. FOIA, as it is commonly referred enables American citizens to gain access to "agency rules, opinions, orders, records and proceedings" involving branches of the government including the military. Take the time to read this Act to get familiar with its assets and limitations. You can download the PDF version here.
Statement of Congressman Frank Pallone, Jr. 12 September 1996 Subcommittee on Personnel, Senate Armed Services committee While I am submitting for the record a brief summary of my findings from the study of approximately eighty cases of unattended, non-combat military deaths, there are several specific things I need to say. First, I am repeatedly asked if I believe that the problems I have identified in the study of unattended deaths are systemic throughout the military. My a