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by Joseph P. Farrell, via Giza Death Star.com

During all the previous days’ high octane speculations, one may think that in turning from disappearing airplanes, quantum physicists involved with the CERN project admitting that they don’t know what the heck they’re doing, and so on, to the world of banking and the rather odd and high suicide rate among middle-to-high echelon banking managers, that we’re going from the exotic to the mundane and prosaic. We’re not, but we’ll get to more of that high octane speculation in a moment. Presently, however, there’s been another banker suicide-murder, reported on Feb 17th, and shared by many of you:

String of suicides among bankers continues

The problem here, you’ll note, is in the manner of the suicide murder:

“Another JPMorgan employee committed suicide, making him the fifth current or former employee of the firm to do so in the past year.
“Michael Tabacchi, 27, of New Jersey killed himself and his wife Iran Pars Tabacchi, 41, in a murder-suicide last Friday, according to The New York Post.
“Iran was found to be stabbed once and strangled while Michael died of a self-inflicted knife wound, according to Bergen County prosecutor John Molinelli.”

Note the intriguing lack of details here: we do not know where either person was stabbed or lacerated, nor how long that they had been dead before their discovery. The details, in other words, are suspiciously lacking.

Then we have this story:

Something Huge Is Happening! Over 40 Bankers Dead Since 2014: Latest Banker Death Connected To JP Morgan VP

With respect to this story, Ms. M.W., a regular here, submitted this additional bit of information from the U.K.’s Daily Mail:

NYC financial analyst, married to JP Morgan exec, dies of exposure during solo hike in New Hampshire mountains

There’s a lot that pops out in this third article that, even with my complete lack of experience in mountaineering, seems highly suspicious.

The body of Kate Matrosova was located Monday afternoon — 24 hours after she activated an emergency beacon — between Mount Madison and Mount Adams, the state’s Fish and Game Department said.

Facing blistering winds exceeding 100 mph and temperatures about 30 degrees below zero, Matrosova died of exposure in the extreme temperatures, authorities said.

“Unfortunately, a lot of the coordinates that we received over the night were all over the place within a mile circumference,” Fish and Game Lt. Jim Goss told WMUR.

Later in the article, this:

“She was alone and planned to hike to the top of Mount Madison, WMUR said, before heading through Mount Adams, Mount Jefferson and Mount Washington, which at about 6,300 feet is the highest peak in the Northeast.

“’I guess if you are gonna hike in this type of weather you need to be in a more sheltered area, not up on an open exposed ridgeline,’ Goss said. ‘There’s just no room for error in a place like that.'”(Emphases added)

Note that the article creates the impression that Ms. Matrosova was hiking toward the tops of the mountains, which, as an experienced mountaineer, she would have known to try to descend to gain temperature, not hike along a ridgeline more or less more exposed to the elements and wind. And though she would also have known to keep moving, it appears she kept moving more or less within an area of a mile circumference along that ridge line. Again, not implausible to anyone who has seen or been in a snow storm in the mountains with strong winds(Being from South Dakota, I know what white out conditions are like, and how dangerous and confusing they can be). White out conditions can become very dangerous very quickly, blotting out one’s own footprints rather quickly. But nonetheless, one can feel if not see that one is going down, or up. Which makes the movement around a mile in circumference along a ridgeline somewhat suspicious, though with more topographical knowledge this suspicion too might be dispelled. But the real underlying problem is why someone apparently as experienced as Ms. Matrosova would even hazzard a brush with the elements in the first place: no mountaineer would risk increasing their risk by deliberately choosing a time when the weather had a chance to become bad, unless perhaps they were planning to meet someone in the most out-of-the-way place imagineable.

All of this, is, of course, speculation.

But there’s more, and it’s here that Ms. Matrosova’s “death by freezing on a mountain” becomes a little more suspicious:

“Matrosova, a 32-year-old from Omsk, Russia, worked as a credit trader at BNP Paribas, according to LinkedIn.”(Emphasis added)

With that revelation about a Russian credit trader working at France’s largest bank, we have a definite connection to this story about ten months ago:

Read More @ Giza Death Star.com