By engaging in critical thinking and employing deductive logic, a more clear and concise picture of how Walker died and who is responsible will hopefully emerge. By examining the following evidence (or lack thereof), the world will be able to decide for themselves who and what to believe. After all, the goal of any real journalist or Fast and Furious fan should be to find out what really happened—something I’m quite sure Paul Walker would have wanted
1. The 5 Trees
Exactly what Walker’s car hit first and in what order depends on which report you believe. According to a November 30, 2013, report by CBS Los Angeles, Walker’s car “crashed into a tree and then a light pole before bursting into flames”. This report by CBS was later contradicted by Jim Torp, and apparent intelligence operative, who stated in a December 2, 2013, report that “Roger lost control of the control. They didn’t spin or anything. They went into a tree. They hit four trees and took a big light pole down. The light pole came down and the car bounced off of it. And then they crashed into a tree, that’s what eventually stopped the car”. In a pathetic attempt to explain away the massive damage to Walker’s car, it has now been alleged to have hit a total of 5 trees and 1 light pole, yet the hood of the car is remains mysteriously unscathed. Considering that the car was allegedly traveling at a high-rate of speed when it crashed, it can be ascertained that the car would have suffered the most damage to its front end which took the brunt of the impact, which it clearly does not. Rather, the vehicle is cut in half starting from behind the driver’s side. There is a huge round-like crater in the middle of the car which can only be explained by a high-impact missile strike (see photo above).
2. The Mysterious Light Pole
Knowing that the public would not buy the notion that a small tree could literally blow up a sports car, Walker’s car is alleged to have also hit a light pole. According to a December 1, 2013, report by the Huffington Post, “the Porsche [Walker] was riding in smashed into a light pole and tree” and that “the downed light pole had a speed limit sign of 45 mph”. Although the order of the objects hit by Walker’s car clearly don’t match, Jim Torp, and apparent intelligence operative, stated in a December 2, 2013, report that “They hit four trees and took a big light pole down. The light pole came down and the car bounced off of it”. In the event that Torp was actually telling the truth, the videos and photos of the crash scene would show the downed light pole, which they clearly do not. There is no pole in sight and not one witness at the crash scene made reference to one laying in the street or on the side of the road. However, a day or two after the accident, a pole with the 45mph still attached was sign was conveniently laid in the exact same spot where the vigil for Walker has been erected (see photo). A downed light pole would have likely caused a local blackout or at least an electrical emergency due to its exposed wires, yet the electrical company has not arrived on scene to fix the pole. Interestingly, the alleged crash pole exhibits an octagon-like shape and is clearly made out of cement while all of the other standing light poles are metal, white in color and circular in shape.
3. The Huge Explosion
In the event that Walker’s car was in fact struck with a drone missile, a tremendous explosion would have occurred. Coincidentally, on December 2, 2013, TMZ reported that the crash that killed Paul Walker resulted in a “huge explosion and fireball that could be seen for miles” and that the blast sent a “fireball high into the sky”. The explosion depicted by TMZ does not sound at all like something ever witnessed in the suburban streets of America but rather like something witnessed in Iraq of Afghanistan. In a December 1, 2013 report by the Huffington Post, Jim Torp, an apparent intelligence operative, stated that he heard the loud sound of a car’s engine revving and then an explosion, ultimately insinuating that something fishy occurred just prior to the explosion. To add even more confusion and disinformation to the equation, Torp told CNN that he heard a blast in the distance before the car slammed into a light pole. “What the first explosion was, I don’t know if their tire blew up, because it sounded like a tire blew on the car”. Regardless, if Torp’s disinformation campaign, there was a major explosion which is indicative of a drone strike.
4. The Skid Marks
In the event that Walker’s car was actually speeding, it is highly likely that the brakes would be applied at some point during the accident. On December 2, 2013, the New York Post reported that the “lack of skid marks until just before the point of impact suggests the driver didn’t have control of the speeding car’s steering”. The steering and brake components of a car are completely unrelated and therefore even if someone lost control of the steering, the breaks would still work. According to a CNN report dated December 3, 2013, there were “Tire skid marks on the asphalt near the crash site, which indicate a car was doing doughnut spins, also are being looked at”, concluding that “it has not been concluded that they are related to the Walker wreck”. In the initial moments of a video shot by witnesses who arrived at the crash scene shortly after the accident, three sets of skid marks can be clearly seen on the road, only one of which resemble “doughnut spins”. Although two sets appear unrelated to the crash, one skid mark leads directly to the accident. In a CNN interview, Jim Torp, likely an intelligence operative, stated that he “looked closely at the skid marks and concluded they were left by a car with smaller tires”. By reversing Thorps disinformation statement, it can be deduced that at least one of the skid marks likely belongs to Walker’s car. Whether or not the force of an alleged high-impact missile strike could cause the skid marks is not known, but the fact that mainstream reports are discounting the skid marks suggests that they do matter.
5. The Crash Video
In an apparent move to dispel the rumors that Walker was assassinated by a drone strike, TMZ released a video report on December 3, 2013, entitled “Paul Walker Crash—The Moment of Impact & Massive Inferno”. Just like the headline, the video fails to show the reported “explosion” or any sound of an explosion whatsoever. As evidenced in the silent surveillance video, the smoke from Walker’s crash scene goes from barely there to all over, instantaneously. The unnatural manner of the smoke dispersion indicates that there is likely a video edit, cut or splice at 00:18-00:19 seconds in the TMZ video or 13:00-14:00 in this YouTube video. Also, the video starts off with white smoke (indicative of burning trees and leaves) and is followed by black smoke (indicative of burining gas, oil and rubber). Obvioulsy, the car was on fire prior to the trees which also suggests that the video has been tampered with. Although an independent investigation must be conducted prior to reaching any concrete conclusions, it does appears that the massive explosion was premeditatedly cut out of the video completely. After all, if an explosion was depicted in the video, the camera would likely shaken severely. Also, the fireball from the explosion would then have been able to be compared forensically with that of a missile explosion, something those responsible cannot let happen. If Walker’s car had exploded naturally, due to gasoline combustion, one would expect a relatively minor NASCAR-type crash explosion, but definitely not something that would blow the car in two pieces.
6. The Speeding Hoax
In order to convince the public that Walker’s death was an “accident”, the notion that speeding was involved had to become part of the official narrative. Less than 24 hours after the crash, the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department stated that “speed was a factor” in Walker’s death. The report went on to state that “investigators are working to determine how fast the car was traveling and what caused it to go out of control”, further insinuating that speed was the predominant factor in the crash. When conclusive statements are made by officials within 24 hours of a supposedly random accident, the likelihood of foul play increases exponentially simply due to the fact that there has not been enough time to complete a real and thorough investigation. Witnesses have not been interviewed, video has not retrieved and tests have not been conducted, yet authorities are disseminating what can only be construed as speculation? This behavior suggests that there is an agenda, albeit covert, to lead the public in a certain direction—way from foul play. The fraudulent notion that Walker was speeding at the time of his death was reiterated on December 2, 2013, when TMZ released an article entitled “Paul Walker — I Once Hit 185 MPH… On The Freeway!”. Predictably, the report went on to state that law enforcement believes speed was a factor in the crash. One look at the December 3, 2013, video released by TMZ and it’s self-evident that any high-rate of speed on that road at that time would have been impossible simply due to the sheer amount of cars sharing the road with Walker.
7. The Street Racing Hoax
In order to further sell the notion that Walker was speeding, a fraudulent rumor was disseminated which insinuated that the deadly crash was the result of an illegal street race often witnessed in the “Fast and the Furious movies”. The rumor was first identified on December 2, 2013, when TMZ reported that police were investigating the possibility that Paul Walker was in the middle of a high-speed street race with another car at the time of his death. According to the report, law enforcement told TMZ that “investigators have received tips that Walker and the man driving the Porsche, Roger Rodas, had been racing prior to the crash” and that “cops are on the hunt for video and witnesses that could prove another car was involved”. The article concluded by stating that “the area where the crash occurred has a history of being a popular street racing location”, further insinuating that Walker was street racing. According to a December 3, 2013, CNN article, Hercules Street, the road on which Walker died, “has a reputation for fast drivers”, which spurred a crackdown by deputies two years ago. While completely untrue and unsubstantiated, the street racing rumors were released in a coordinated effort by TMZ and law enforcement to corroborate the narrative that Walker was speeding at the time of his death.
8. The Second Vehicle Hoax
In order to further sell the notion that Walker was possibly involved in a street race when he crashed, CNN published a report on December 3, 2013, entitled “Paul Walker death investigation: Police rule out second vehicle, focus on speed”. According to the report, a Los Angeles County Sheriff’s spokesman stated that investigators have been “unable to find evidence of a second car in the accident that killed Walker”. Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Sgt. Richard Cohen reportedly told CNN that authorities received a tip on Sunday, December 1, 2013, suggesting that another car was at the scene racing the Porsche when it slammed into a light pole and burst into flames. The report concluded that investigators have since ruled out the presence of a second vehicle and the theory that the Porsche was drag racing. Regardless of the retraction, the idea that there may or may not have been a second vehicle was disseminated as part of a coordinated intelligence operation to corroborate the narrative that Walker was speeding at the time of his death.
9. The Mechanical Failure Hoax
In another brazen attempt to steer the public away from the notion of foul play, on December 2, 2013, a New York Post report entitled “Mechanical Failure Behind Paul Walker Crash: Report” revealed that, “The trouble-prone Porsche that “Fast & Furious” star Paul Walker was riding in when he died in a crash suffered a mechanical failure that was likely caused by a power steering fluid leak”. According to the report, sources told TMZ that they saw “evidence of a fluid burst and subsequent fluid trail before the skid marks at the accident scene.” The report went on to state that the “lack of skid marks until just before the point of impact suggests the driver didn’t have control of the speeding car’s steering”. The unnamed witness then reportedly saw Rodas prior to the crash “trying to help employees figure out what was wrong with a red Porsche Carrera GT that kept stalling”. The lack of source and witness names suggests that this information was disseminated in order muddy the waters in respect to the Walker crash and steer the public away from the notion that Walker may have been assassinated.
10. The Doomed Porsche Carrera GT
In order to further the notion that the death of Walker was at the very least accidental, on December 3, 2013, CNN released an article entitled “Porsche Carrera GT: 5 Reasons the Car Paul Walker Died In Is Different” which was published in an apparent bid to sell the notion that Walker’s Porsche was just an accident waiting to happen. Among other things, the report states that the Porsche has three times the horsepower of the average car, is notoriously difficult to handle, even for professional drivers, and is unusual because it has no electronic stability control. Eddie Alterman, editor-in-chief of Car and Driver magazine, essentially went on to state that the car was just too hot to handle by stating that, “This was not a car for novices” and that the “Carrera GT program began as a racing program”. Alterman also stated that “The Carrera GT is able to change direction “very quickly, very much like a race car. It was beyond a super car. It is what we call a hyper car” and that the car “had such a hair-trigger throttle, because it changed directions so quickly, there is a lot to learn.” Todd Trimble, an exotic car mechanic in Las Vegas, followed Alterman’s lead by stating that the Carrera GT is “Very hard car to drive…You really need to know what you’re doing when you drive them. And a lot of people are learning the hard way.” Trimble concluded by stating that, “They’re getting rarer and rarer…Most of the time, when they do get wrecked, there’s not much left of them”. Based on these “experts”, the Porsche Carrera GT is a dangerous machine that is almost impossible to drive. The blatant demonization of the car speaks to the desperate nature of intelligence agencies to sell Walker’s death as accidental.
Bonus: Operation Fast & Furious
Everybody wants to know why the Obama administration would want to assassinate Paul Walker. While I can only theorize, it’s possible that Walker was assassinated in order to highlight Operation Fast and Furious just prior to an unprecedented gun-related massacre in the United States stemming from one or more of the 2,000 assault rifles sold by the ATF (Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms) to Mexican drug cartels. Since Walker’s death, the words “Fast and Furious” have been in the news non-stop and have been subconsciously programming the public in a psychological manner for an impending state-sponsored terror attack that will likely be connected to Operation Fast and Furious. In the aftermath of said terror attack, Obama would likely attempt to ban and confiscate guns in America which would be unfair (since he supplied the guns) and highly anti-American. Suffice to say, the incident would inevitably lead to a second American civil-war over the 2nd Amendment and the right to bear arm