Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Baby Ayla: Supporters' Base Behavior Revealed
It isn't money, but it's the love of money.
It is the root of not some evil, but all of it.
Somewhere, beneath the visible surface, lies the quest that will bring purchasing power, even when it is masqueraded as fame seeking, or even a righteous cause. The love of money that a cause might bring, could give birth to noxious and poisonous weeds, capable of killing.
Child Support Payments should continue, unabated, unless Justin DiPietro can prove to the State of Maine Department of Health and Human Services that Ayla is no longer alive.
Does he really want to do that? Would his surrogate protector want this?
Justin DiPietro must continue making payments on his life insurance policy in which he bet against Ayla living to her 21st birthday, unless, he wants the policy canceled. At that point, he cuts his losses.
Ayla would have to be declared dead by a court in order for him to collect the $25,000 he had planned on. State Farm investigators (insurance investigators in New England, on average have a higher level of education and receive about 25% more pay than law enforcement investigators, with many have training in Statement Analysis.) DiPietro would, upon filing a claim, be met with an investigator not only well trained, but representing a company not keen on handing over the money.
The investigator would not be from Waterville, nor Winslow, rest assured.
It appears to be a lose-lose situation for Justin DiPietro, and, perhaps, for the very public seller of the policy that triggered the end for Ayla Reynolds.
His supporters struggled to answer the common sense questions about DiPietro, including:
The history of physical abuse against Ayla, including Ayla's untreated broken arm;
The failure to call out for his "missing" child while claiming to be "emotionally incapable"
His failed polygraph test in which he was asked if he harmed Ayla or caused her disappearance;
His life insurance policy, purchased not for, but against the life of Ayla, while not bothering to purchase insurance for his other child, mere weeks before his false report of kidnapping;
That Ayla's blood was found in the basement of his home;
The stated public opinion of the police that Justin DiPietro's story does not pass the "straight face" test, and that Ayla met "foul play" in the home and that the Waterville Three, collectively, is "not telling all they know" about what happened to Ayla.
For one supporter in particular, it became a cause of life, giving meaning to her, as she would stand up "against the world", to press that justice for Ayla be denied. It mattered little how many comments she had to post on news accounts or blogs, nor how ridiculous she appeared: she was invigorated with a cause, and had something of her own to "stand up for"; giving her meaning in life.
As the mountain of evidence and reason stood stout against her, a question arose:
How low would they go in her life's cause of defending Justin DiPietro?
If she was unable to answer the common sense assertions of a free speech public, to what level would she sink to silence the voices that call for justice for Ayla Reynolds?
They approached a Maine reporter and asked if said reporter would assist them in "digging up dirt" against the Statement Analysis blogger, in order to silence him.
They cared little for the reputation as local business owners, and were now willing to sling mud in order to stop the call for justice for Ayla.
If one cannot answer the message, shoot the messenger.
It is a form of bullying behavior reminiscent of the very bully in question.
That 'Birds of a feather flock together' should shock no one.
Incapable of answering the common sense assertions, she was willing to slander or libel, in order to silence, thus shedding light into the lack of pale absence of character behind the defense of the indefensible.
In their inability to reason, and in family's inability to squelch, the following conclusion about the case had to have been reached:
Waterville police department members conspired with Maine State Police members who conspired with the Federal Bureau of Investigation members from out of State, to falsely blame Justin DiPietro for the killing of Ayla Reynolds.
Although it is difficult to imagine, the investigators in this case, many of whom did not know each other, all "had it in" for Justin DiPietro, and all risked their professional opinions and careers in order to blame him.
They also had to conclude that the kidnapper knew Justin DiPietro, personally, and observed DiPietro's parenting skills, or the lack thereof, and took Ayla in order to raise her instead of Justin.
This dramatically reduced the number of kidnappers to a very small number, in deed. The alleged kidnapper would have to be someone associated close enough to Ayla, of whom, according to Angela Harry, would have had to have contact with Justin sometime after Ayla reached 7 months of age, further reducing the pool of individuals to have known Justin DiPietro well enough to observe, and disapprove, of his parenting skills.
This also meant that the known kidnapper, although Justin said he had "no idea" who did this, was able to break into the home, not wake any child or adult, get in and out of the home, with Ayla, without a drop of DNA anywhere, and keep Ayla for these many months, to teach Justin a lesson, and still not be seen by anyone, while maintaining Ayla's care. Of his claim to have "no idea", they would have to dismiss as 'just talk' or someone "not emotionally capable" of clear thinking.
This vast conspiracy among those who knew not DiPietro, nor had personal grudge against him, and who would now, among three law enforcement entities, would have to combine with the most incredible of odds, as if Justin DiPietro is the unluckiest of the unlucky, who just happened to buy a life insurance policy not for, but against an otherwise healthy toddler, who, as bad luck would have it, just happened to go "missing" weeks after making that payment.
Between the vast three law enforcement entity conspiracy and the now, seemingly odds-shattering bad luck, they were left with an insurmountable task of embracing the odds of winning national lotteries once a week for 52 weeks, or...
silencing the "opposition" of her cause.
That they were base enough to seek out a way to silence a voice for Ayla Reynolds is a disgrace and reveals the level of character that individuals in Waterville are willing to become entangled with.
That they were willing to seek to silence a voice for Ayla in a most unethical and illicit manner, as she was unable to answer the logic and reason, should cause customers of business to pause, and to contemplate what manner of family they are doing business with.
That they were willing to pervert justice, and bring free speech to a halt by sinful means, should be enough to catch the attention of the civil community, and question the implications and possible consequences of such an action.
That anyone would need to silence a voice, rather than answer the argument, begs the question of justice for Ayla.
That a single, unemployed father would buy life insurance against the life of one of two of his children, report her missing weeks later, and then blame a vast police conspiracy, among dedicated professional men and women who, in many circumstances, never met each other, yet are alleged to have a motive to cover up a kidnapping in order to blame a young man they never met or knew, is beyond stupid.
Bullying is what Ayla experienced, and what DiPietro supporters attempted.
Bullies, as is well known, are cowards, who's own cowardice comes to the surface when they are stood up to.
That a toddler should have been bullied, and then used as a tool to make money, and ultimately sacrificed on the altar of mammon, should not shock any of us that other bullies would be drawn to DiPietro.
They cannot lawfully or civilly answer the logical call of justice, so they resort to the very thing that drew them to DiPietro:
the base character of a bully.
What lesson do they project?
If one cannot answer the message, shoot the messenger. Perhaps, and this is just perhaps, they can think of some examples in the Scriptures they are so fond of quoting, where a message annoyed the ears of some, who were willing to do whatever it took to silence it.