FBI informant warns public against calling in JonBenet Ramsey tips to Boulder Police Department
Colorado law enforcement “harvesting” information and “targeting” tipsters
by Timothy Charles Holmseth on September 1, 2016, 10:22 P.M. CST
CBS Denver reported today that law enforcement in Colorado is asking for the public’s help to solve the murder of JonBenet Ramsey.
“We have not and will not give up. We remain focused on this investigation and finding justice for JonBenet,” said BPD Chief Greg Testa.
Danielle Kekoa, an FBI informant, says tipsters with solid information are being targeted by ‘shadow government’ squads.
“The cops know the truth, and they're bs-ing about this case like they do every other year or so. They're corrupt. It's Boulder. It's Colorado,” Kekoa said.
“Don't waste your time calling in tips to the Boulder PD, they're only harvesting information. They have no intention of following up on any good tips, and if you have a good tip, then they will target you,” Kekoa said.
Police records and video show Danielle Kekoa, and her husband Curtis Kekoa’s, have been targeted for non-stop harassment by Colorado law enforcement, CPS, and other agencies including the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children.
The harassment began after the Kekoa’s defected from Denver Bible Church and reported information to the police about the murder of JonBenet Ramsey and other children.
Denver FBI special agent Kimberly Milka advised the Kekoa’s to alert the FBI of any future acts of rights violations and plans to attend court hearings.
The Kekoa’s defected from Denver Bible Church, which they describe as a “satanic cult” several years ago, and began sounding the alarm to the police in Colorado about the JonBenet Ramsey, Jessica Ridgeway, and Dylan Redwine murders.
Danielle Kekoa was questioned by Denver FBI in November 2015 about criminal activities in the Colorado underworld. She said the latest televised statements by the Boulder police chief is the usual con.
“It's all BS. The Boulder Police Department has known about the serial killer who left his DNA on JonBenet since 2012,” Kekoa said.
Kekoa is referring to Robert (Bob) Enyart, the radio shock jock and pro-life activist that heads up Denver Bible Church; the organization under investigation by federal authorities for suspected involvement in attacks on Planned Parenthood.
Denver FBI interviewed Danielle Kekoa about Enyart in November of 2015 in efforts to stop a pending attack on Planned Parenthood, which occurred nonetheless, in Colorado Springs, three days after the interview.
In 2016 the Kekoa’s produced a documentary entitled “Expect it” which features information about Planned Parenthood and other cases shared with the FBI by Danielle Kekoa.
It is no surprise the FBI is interested in Enyart. Enyart, a convicted child abuser, authored and published a Manifesto declaring the formation of his own government that is sovereign from the laws of the United States.
Curtis and Danielle Kekoa were members of Enyart’s ‘Denver Bible Church’, which they fled with their six children after realizing something was horribly wrong with Enyart and his cult-like followers that Kekoa described to the FBI as a group of pedophiles.
Danielle Kekoa’s claims of retaliation are substantiated by this publication (Write Into Action – Timothy Charles Holmseth) that was threatened earlier this week by a caller using a voice changer.
The anonymous caller demanded Timothy Holmseth remove a photo of JonBenet Ramsey from his website, which shows stun-gun burns on the six year-old child.
Cathy O’Brien, an author and survivor of Project Monarch, a CIA program that utilizes trauma based mind-control, says an instructional video called “How to create a mind control slave using a stun-gun” was found in the Ramsey home and seized on the grounds of National Security. O’Brien says she was the female used in the video.
In an interview with Write Into Action, O’Brien asked the million dollar question ‘what could the random murder of a six year-old, snatched from her bed in her own home, possibly have to do with National Security?’
Questions are mounting about the whereabouts of Enyart on December 25-26, 1996, and any affiliation he has with the CIA and Project Monarch.
The BPD’s appeal to the public for tips, is met with great irony, as one of the most detailed tips to ever come in to law enforcement about JonBenet Ramsey was from Enyart.
Enyart, turning homicide temporary investigator for the child’s murder, authored a detailed timeline and 3,300 word analysis of what occurred in the Ramsey home the night the child was murdered. The analysis entitled The Clue that Breaks the Case was published on Enyart’s website at www.shadowgov.com
Enyart appears obsessed with murder and has organized protests using his followers.
|Shown here are members of Robert Enyart’s group carrying signs and protesting about the JonBenet Ramsey murder case. The photo is featured in a You Tube video published by Enyart. One sign reads “I advise you to be rested” which is a phrase from the ransom note found in the Ramsey home. Another man is holding a sign that says, “The ransom note is a confession”.|
According to a Washington D.C. insider, the murder of JonBenet Ramsey is going to be solved by a Donald Trump Justice Department.
The Clue that Breaks the Case (shown below) was authored and published by Bob Enyart at www.shadowgov.com.
Many believe it was written by an eye-witness.
|Robert Adolph Enyart|
Some evidence in the JonBenet Ramsey murder points toward her parents, and other evidence seems to clear them. If the whole truth could be discerned, it would explain every piece of evidence, because real events produced every bit of the crime scene. Sometimes, a single key opens many doors, and one piece pulls the puzzle together. JonBenet’s murderer inadvertently put the key piece of evidence into the ransom note.
On Christmas night 1996, at 755 15th Street (retagged now as 749 15th St.), in the Boulder Colorado mansion of her parents, John and Patricia Ramsey, JonBenet was murdered. Death resulted from both a severe blow to the head that fractured her skull across the length of her head, and by strangulation with a cord tightened with a broken stick around her neck. The six-year-old girl had also been vaginally assaulted prior to her death. Consider the following observations:
Much of the "ransom" note is inconceivable from the perspective of an intruder. For example, no kidnapper pays a compliment of “respect” to the business of the victim's family, as the JonBenet ransom note does to the Ramsey business. But the clue that breaks the case is the phrase, “I advise you to be rested.” No theory of an intruder can explain that phrase, nor much of the above evidence against the Ramseys. However, that key phrase explains the evidence, both the damning and the apparently exculpatory. And it shouts that the parents murdered their daughter and then worked to throw the police off the trail. Thus the ransom note is practically a confession.
On that Christmas night, after Patsy put her son to bed, something prompted Pastsy to fly into an outburst of rage against JonBenet. Perhaps John had begun to sexually abuse his daughter. Regardless, one form of destructive behavior led to another and at midnight, in a burst of anger and emotion, Patsy grabbed a nearby flashlight and struck her daughter in the head, cracking her skull. The forceful "blow knocked her into deep unconsciousness" which at first could have led the parents "to believe she was dead." Perhaps assuming that their daughter was dead or irreversibly dying and that they could not save her, they set their minds to work on how they could save themselves. Regardless of this horror, neither was willing to give up their millionaire lifestyle. So John and Patsy began to conceal their crimes by staging the scene to look like a kidnapping gone bad. First, they strangle her, which both gets rid of her, and makes what would have been an accidental death appear to be deliberate. Then they planned to dispose of any damning evidence, but realized that, without evidence pointing to someone else, they would be the only suspects. So, if they were to survive, the resourceful Ramseys would have to rework the crime scene to point to an intruder.
They decided to write a ransom note, which John began dictating to Patsy. As they wrote the note, they made mental notes about what evidence they must dispose of, and what evidence they could gather and plant to divert attention. Their note had to take into account that: it might take them hours to rework the crime scene; the neighbors may have already noticed the commotion and might watch the house or even call 911; John needed to leave the house to dispose of the roll of duct tape, the spool of cord, etc.; neighbors may notice them stirring in the house or might see John driving away or returning way past midnight.
Even though they risked being seen, they were not ready to dump their best alibi. They needed to tell the police that they were asleep all night, and heard nothing. Their desperation to avert justice demanded that they try that alibi. Thus, they planned to “wake up” at 6 a.m. and call police. However, a neighbor or even a police patrol might have seen John Ramsey up at 3 a.m. Their wording in the note guarded against that risk. If that worst-case scenario occurred, Patsy could then admit: “Yes, we found the note last night. We were afraid to call the police because of the death threat. John rushed out in desperation to find JonBenet, and I searched the house. Then when John returned without her, we reread the note, and realized that we had better go to bed to get the rest we needed for the next day. When we woke up, we realized that we needed help, so we decided to called 911. But we thought it better not to mention that we had been up desperately looking for her last night.”
With that pretext, they went to work. John found a pair of unused shoes, and made a footprint next to the body. He then took those shoes, the oversized underpants, and other damning evidence with him as he left the house around 1:30 a.m. He went out of find a public restroom, at a nightclub, a gas station, a diner, or even at a striptease joint or, preferably, an adult bookstore with video stalls. Somewhere along his journey he dropped the damning evidence in the trash. At the restroom, he used the panties that Patsy had recently purchased to pick up a pubic hair, and then rubbed a stain onto the underpants. Meanwhile Patsy decided to rewrite the ransom note, and she authored the final, personal, contradictory lines, “Don't try to grow a brain John. … Use that good, southern common sense of yours. It's up to you now John!” Patsy then saw the broken ends of the paintbrush that John had overlooked and she hid them among her art supplies. Later, Mr. Ramsey returned to the house, planted the lone pubic hair on the blanket, put the stained underwear on the body, and broke the basement window and disturbed the sill (which he later pointed out to Fleet White).
The unidentifiable DNA material on the underwear and under her fingernails was likewise collected by John, but could also have been collected in a day of normal child’s play. In his unguarded moment online, police chief Beckner, who had headed up the Ramsey investigation, described the possible sources of that DNA to include "Intentional placement". (If that DNA material had come from an intruder, that would suggest that JonBenet fought and struggled, getting the attention of her neighbors, but not her parents.) To help explain to the police how they could have slept through the attack, Patsy Ramsey had taped their daughter’s mouth shut.
Some may think this plan too involved for the Ramseys to pull off. However, John had built a successful defense contracting business, and Patsy had long ago managed to become Miss West Virginia. Further, they had help. Book author and FBI criminal profiler John Douglas wrote Mind Hunter, which reads in part like the JonBenet case in the use of duct tape, ligatures, and similar phrases in its ransom note. Investigators found that hardback in the Ramsey’s bedroom.
After rechecking the crime scene, the Ramseys went to bed to rehearse their story. Neither slept that night, neglecting their own advice.