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The Bible Code Kim Nees and Barry Beach By Pamela Lillian Valemont
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What does the Bible Code have to say about the Poplar Montana murder of Kimberly Nees, in 1979? If that seems a long time ago to you, imagine how long it seems to Barry Beach, who has insisted that... More > the confession he made as a juvenile of 20, in 1983, the one that put him behind bars for one hundred years, was false. That confession was retracted as soon as it was given. Three years after Kim's death, his stepmother called the police over a misdemeanour, insinuating he was bad by mentioning the fact that Barry had been a murder suspect in Poplar, Montana. He was, along with many others in his home town. Barry dated Kim's little sister, Pamela. Naturally he was questioned by police. Now witnesses by the score have come forward and told how they are convinced that Barry did not commit this shocking crime, believe he was coerced into giving a false confession out of youthful fear and pressure. Now Pamela Nees and others who claim they know who the real killers are, fight to free him from a lifetime behind bars.< Less
The Bible Code and Jodi Ann Arias - Parts 1 and 2 By Pamela Lillian Valemont
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What do Bible Code matrices say about Jodi Arias of Mesa, Arizona in America? Every since her beautiful, devastatedly heartbroken tearful face hit the screens of televisions and computers around the... More > world in the Superior Court of Maricopa County where she was on trial for her life, it has become abundantly clear to many that this young woman came into the world for a decided purpose. Her conviction for Murder in the First Degree aroused a multitude of responses globally, from hatred to compassion, most particularly in her native country. In the face of a nation becoming progressively more violent; torn by conflict over gun control and the archaic, draconian Death Penalty, might her destiny be to force change; that is, by her suffering, institute reform and foster progress? Pamela Lillian Valemont, Bible Code researcher, delves into the St. James Holy Bible to see what she can uncover about the destiny of a woman who claimed self defence in killing her lover but was convicted of Murder in the First Degree.< Less
A Mormon Murder - Jodi Arias and the Killing of Travis Alexander By Pamela Lillian Valemont
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The tragedy captured the imagination and riveted attention of viewers around the world. When the murder trial of beautiful Jodi Arias was televised and beamed internationally into foreign homes, the... More > tragic story that unfolded of this fatally stricken young Mormon union is not something that history will quickly forget, nor will the cries for her retrial from a chorus of supporters who believe her to be unjustly condemned, be easily stemmed. Despite the changing of the name of the Mormon Church to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in 1838, the killing of handsome Travis Alexander smacked and reverberated with similarity to the murders of atonement committed in those early times. This cannot help but be noticed by those familiar with the historic origins of the Mormon Church. Since her conviction for murder in the first degree, many are uneasy at the emergence of rumours which serve to show that perhaps this was not such an open and shut case after all.< Less
A Mormon Murder - Jodi Arias and the Killing of Travis Alexander By Pamela Lillian Valemont
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The tragedy captured the imagination and riveted attention of viewers around the world. When the murder trial of beautiful Jodi Arias was televised and beamed internationally into foreign homes, the... More > tragic story that unfolded of this fatally stricken young Mormon union is not something that history will quickly forget, nor will the cries for her retrial from a chorus of supporters who believe her to be unjustly condemned, be easily stemmed. Despite the changing of the name of the Mormon Church to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in 1838, the killing of handsome Travis Alexander smacked and reverberated with similarity to the murders of atonement committed in those early times. This cannot help but be noticed by those familiar with the historic origins of the Mormon Church. Since her conviction for murder in the first degree, many are uneasy at the emergence of rumours which serve to show that perhaps this was not such an open and shut case after all.< Less