The shocking number of dead bodies accumulating around the Clintons cannot be considered a “coincidence” any longer, especially now that the youngest potential victims have been identified under truly tragic circumstances. The most scandalous couple in political history’s body count seems to be on the rise once again, after a brief reprieve of no sudden, mysterious casualties. The latest is possibly the most shocking yet as children have never been part of the equation, but now seem to be. The casualties that keep accumulating around this crooked woman with major secrets she’s desperate to keep hidden no matter who she has to kill off to ensure it has reached an unprecedented level that can not, or should not, be ignored any longer.
With President Donald Trump in charge, new incidents that may have gone unnoticed in the past two-term too long administration are now being brought into question. Namely, when people with certain connections wind up suddenly dead under insane circumstances, it should be investigated, and now, thankfully, it is. The two victims which are the youngest fatalities tied to the Clintons yet deserve justice, as do their families who didn’t have any hope of getting any answers until now.
The bodies of 17-year-old Kevin Ives and his friend, Don Henry, who was 16 years old, were found dead on railroad tracks near Mena, Arkansas. This location being near the Clinton’s hometown wasn’t the only connection these teens seemed to have to the scandalous couple – there was something else very specific about the small town of Mena. The pair were more than victims of an unsolved case as a mother’s 30-year mission to solve it has since uncovered. The boys died in 1987 in what has been described as an unsolved murder case and now three decades later, new information seems to be surfacing in the mix of other strange sudden deaths tied to the Clintons and what appears to be a killing cartel connected to their deep secrets.
Clinton-appointed state medical examiner, Dr. Fahmy Malak, initially ruled the boys’ deaths as “accidental” despite the apparently obvious signs of homicide, not suicide, or simply being on the tracks at the wrong time (which would suggest an accident). However, what really put Mena on the map has not been talked about too much until recently after it was reported as having been used for one of the busiest drug smuggling in operations in the world in what eventually became known as the Iran-Contra scandal.
The boys reportedly died on the tracks by being run over by a train after allegedly falling asleep there. It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to realize that napping on train tracks is not a good (or comfortable) idea, no matter how mischievous these teens are. What may have, for whatever reason, seemed like a strange explanation for a tragic event, it only gets more precarious now that other information has surfaced that wasn’t available in the 80’s as the Clintons were pursuing their political careers – namely that an out-of-state examiner said the cause of death was clearly murder by beating and stabbing before they were placed on the railroad tracks.
Key operatives in Iran-Contra were George Bush, Oliver North, Dewey Clarridge, John Pointdexter and Caspar Weinberger. The entire operation however would have to have bi-partisan efforts. This would require the cooperation of former CIA operative and then Governor, Bill Clinton.
The presumption was, that the boys fell asleep on the tracks and the train ran over them. What initially appeared to be a grossly incompetent investigation was actually an orchestrated cover-up. Residents reported small, low-flying airplanes coming in at slow speeds over the tracks in the middle of the night with their lights off just prior to revving up and flying away. Linda Ives, Kevin’s mother became suspicious of the boys’ deaths with all of these rumors. After fighting the Arkansas justice system for several years she won exhumation and re-autopsy.
This is when the second cause of death, indicating murder, was identified.
The murder case was assigned to police investigator John Brown. From the get go, the case file was in shambles. Key crime scene photographs were missing. The entire list of any evidence was gone. It also appeared that no one from 1987 to 1993 had interviewed anyone of any significance in the case. John Brown’s investigation was shut down and he resigned, but not before the following pieces could be put together.
Apparently, the boys were deer hunting that night. They had no idea that the tracks were used by Mena pilots as a site for dropping off drugs and money, and that a drop had gone missing three nights previously, causing panic at Mena. The concern was not the missing $400,000, but the missing transmitter that was in the case with the money. If someone found this, it would be traceable right back to Mena. In a classic case of being in the wrong place at the wrong time, Kevin and Don stumbled right into a police protected drug drop site, where Law enforcement officials and drug smugglers were waiting to see who might show up. The boys were chased down and taken to another location. At that point they were beaten and stabbed. Then there bodies were placed on the track in hopes that all evidence of the murder would be distorted by the train mangling the bodies.
A US Senate subcommittee in 1989 called the available evidence about Mena sufficient for an indictment on money laundering charges. But the feds scraped a five-year probe of Mena and interfered in local investigations The state police were taken off the case. Clinton refused a request from one of his own prosecutors to pursue the matter any further.
In spite of the evidence, every investigator who has tried to expose the crimes of Mena has been professionally destroyed.
The enduring mystery surrounding the boys’ deaths led the mother to file a lawsuit last year seeking to force eight federal agencies and three Arkansas-based law enforcement agencies to produce any and all documents amassed over the past 30 years that may provide some answers. The lawsuit accuses the agencies of violating the federal Freedom of Information Act by failing to turn over complete documents in response to requests Ives and her Little Rock attorney, R. David Lewis, filed in 2012.
The requests sought all information the agencies may have in their archives pertaining to Kevin Ives or Barry Seal, a pilot who in 1985 testified that he smuggled tons of cocaine from Colombia to drop zones in the Louisiana swamps, and was assassinated in 1986 in his hometown of Baton Rouge.
Rumor has it that Seal, who flew regularly in and out of the Mena airport, was initially hired by the CIA to fly low over Central American countries taking photographs of rebels and then began smuggling drugs back into the United States for extra cash.
Talk of low-flying planes in the area where the boys were run over by the train led to suspicions that their deaths might have had something to do with drug drops — and that perhaps they were killed, and then laid out on the tracks to cover up any evidence of murder, because they witnessed or tried to intercept a drop.
There is additional interesting information, including an in-camera review conducted by a judge in private, that coincides with the recent release of a movie, American Made, based on the saga surrounding Seal, which you can read here. This information adds extensive information that bolsters witness’ accounts and must be looked at closer, especially with specific regard to how and why these teen boys died three decades ago.