Fact-Based Reporting by
Jodi Arias is fortunate to have a lot of really good supporters with big hearts who give her unconditional love and support.
These are some really wonderful and kind people, the silent majority of Jodi Arias supporters, who you will probably never hear about. This is because they do not want to interact with you. They stay to themselves in secret groups and quietly go about their business.
I have been proud to be a supporter of Jodi Arias, especially when she faced the Death Penalty, and I would do the same thing again. It’s good to know there are Americans and some foreigners out there who will stand up and fight when they see that a person is being bulldozed by both the media and social media on the outside, as well as the state and the prosecutor on the inside. This was an unfair trial, in my view, and the conviction will be reversed and remanded to court for a new trial some day. I feel that this case has something in common with the Darlie Lynn Routier case. This is another case where there was an unfair trial. There is more than enough evidence that there should be a new trial in that double child murder case from Rowlett, Texas.
However, winning a new trial, as difficult as that is, is the easy part. Next, you have to convince 12 diverse people unanimously that the defendant is not guilty or guilty of a lesser offense. Jodi Arias would no longer face the Death Penalty, and this means no “death-qualified” jury. Death qualified juries are known to be more likely to side with the prosecution and to convict a defendant. But there will still be a spectrum of jurors sitting there and you will have to convince all twelve. Now, in the case of Darlie Routier, if there is a fingerprint in blood in the home that doesn’t match anyone in the home, then you have a giant problem with finding Darlie guilty of the murder of her child. My understanding is that the fingerprints are unable to be identified. That must be so, since this evidence had been ordered by the court to be tested / re-tested in 2009 and that’s almost 7 years ago. In other words, what is holding things back is probably that Darlie Routier cannot be excluded as a source of the prints to a reasonable degree of certainty.
Barring any conclusive evidence found that someone, anyone, either entered or left the home or was inside the home, there is little hope for Darlie Routier. There are too many problems with her story, and the common sense and the evidence that simply doesn’t match up with that story. This was a very sloppy job on the part of the Rowlett Police department, the court reporter, the prosecution, a lot of people. If there is any doubt about her guilt, Darlie Routier must be freed whether she murdered her two sons or not. If there’s a bloody finger print that absolutely belongs to no one in the home, and was an adult’s print (remember, the two boys were never fingerprinted), then absolutely, Darlie should be freed.
For Jodi Arias, there’s a different set of circumstances. Whereas Darlie Routier has more and more people saying she might be innocent, there are fewer and fewer people who think Jodi Arias is innocent or guilty of a lesser charge. Many people who believe she is innocent or guilty of a lesser charge have stopped supporting her, and many supporters continue to support her, but believe she’s guilty of 1st degree premeditated murder. Now, I will continue to support Jodi Arias in that I want her to be treated humanely and fairly, and she has every right to appeal her conviction. But, I must add my name to the growing list of supporters who believe she’s guilty of premeditated 1st degree murder.
I’m a facts person. I have to go by the facts. The facts as I have assessed them say she is guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. To be fair to myself and Jodi Arias, I have to accept these facts. For me, this really started in between the main trial and the 2nd penalty phase. Some things I thought were good points for Jodi Arias turned out to not be true and provably false. Some of my arguments that I thought were rock solid fell apart when I learned a little more. I debated with people, talked to people. People reasoned with me, and I gave my counterpoints. The turning point was the gas cans, when someone commented on this blog and we went back and forth about the gas cans. I will show you what I discovered in a series of upcoming articles, as I debated with people on all sides.
I looked up the Ford Focus, the size of the gas tank, and the gas mileage. I sat down with a calculator and some Google maps and all the distances between cities and towns. I checked it once, twice, three times. People on the other side were correct about the gas cans (Brad Justda / Justda Truth. Mike LeBlanc, Cate Ellington, a lot of people). Since this was a Death Penalty case, I decided to back Jodi Arias 100% until the end of the second penalty phase. Now it’s time to emerge out of the closet.
I hope I can still keep the friendships I have made with supporters and non-supporters alike. Of course, I don’t like a person based on whether they support Arias or not. I either like you or I don’t because of who you are, not what you believe. So if I didn’t like you before, non-supporter (or supporter), chances are I’m not going to like you now. If you like me better now, that’s fine. I’m still in Jodi’s corner as far as the dignity and rights she should be entitled to. I believe that Jodi Arias is severely mentally ill. She can never admit fully to what she did, because, she would then literally melt or cease to exist, in my opinion. This is because everything she is comes from her-self image that she has built up over a lifetime. This crime fits nowhere in that self-image. To admit all, in her mind, is to lose everything she has left.
I explain below my inescapable conclusion that Jodi Arias is guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. I wish it weren’t so, but it is. The people that prevented me from making that conclusion much earlier are Juan Martinez and his emotional, speculative arguments, the state of Arizona, with their history of corruption and their push for the Death Penalty in this case, the media, (especially HLN), for creating a lynch-mob mentality in the public, and Pro-State and Pro-Travis as well as pro-Jodi zealots on social media, for preventing intelligent and factual discussion from taking place with angry dogma, memes and attacks. They all created an atmosphere of coming down on Jodi Arias and her defense (or on Travis Alexander) like a tidal wave, like a Tsunami. So naturally, like some others, I took the side of the underdog.
I saw the possibility of self-defense, and all that is needed is just the possibility, a reasonable possibility. But Jodi Arias has not been reasonable, especially during sentencing when she addressed Judge Sherry Stevens. This was the time for Jodi Arias to show her supporters and all trial watchers she was rational and redeemable. This was the time to step back and let the Alexander’s finally have their say. This was the perfect time for Jodi Arias to show gratitude to her supporters and all people who were in her corner, to show heart and to show grace. Instead, Jodi Arias acted like a 6 year-old spoiled child. She did nothing except prove that the prosecution was right about her all along. She showed the Jodi Arias that not only could have done this, but did do this.
I do not feel that Jodi Arias has any gratitude for her supporters nor do I think she can feel or show gratitude. It’s all part of her sickness. She even went on to double down on her remarks at sentencing and she said she wished she had said more. It was then that I felt that Simon Johansson and Jodi Arias were speaking with one mind. In the following articles, I lay out the reasons why I have come to my conclusions.
Is Jodi Arias truly guilty of 1st Degree Murder
(beyond a reasonable doubt)?
Keep in mind that I’m a Jodi Supporter and I have been since shortly after the start of the trial in 2013. Unlike many Jodi Supporters, I have kept up with all the relevant facts in the case. These are facts as they stand now, after all the testimony and evidence has been considered, not the facts as they were at the very start of the trial. In groups with both Jodi Supporters and State Supporters, we have gone over it all, over and over, with a fine tooth comb. We have gone over it again and again, backwards and forwards- all of it.
Many Jodi Supporters have remained in their bubbles and talked it out only amongst themselves. They can’t see the flaws in their own ideas. Other supporters who do talk it out with people with opposing views, stubbornly maintain their outmoded ideas and theories, even when evidence and testimony from the trial makes some of their theories and ideas impossible. Like Jodi Arias’ parents, I can explain away and rationalize a lot of things Jodi said and did, but there comes a point when you cannot explain away all of the far too many problems with the defense case. Once you reach a certain point, you’re bordering on absurdity to explain away all these things, and the house of cards collapses.
When evaluating reasonable doubt, especially when it appears like there is overwhelming evidence, I always want to look at the person who is the defendant. What is her character? What is her believability and reliability? What is her sincerity, and what is her temperament? How does she present herself? Why is this important? Our legal system recognizes that there are two sides to a crime, the criminal act (Actus Rea) and the criminal mind (Mens Rea). Looking at both the act and the mindset of the defendant will help to show if the theory of the crime and the portrayal of the mindset go hand in hand.
Of course we have from before the crime:
– Accusations of stalking
– A seemingly nomadic lifestyle
– A poor work record / not doing much in PPL (Pre-Paid Legal)
– Though Baptized into the LDS, little to no involvement in the LDS
– No solid friends in Arizona save Travis Alexander, The Freemans, Jodi’s room mate, and a couple of females from her LDS singles ward.
– Arias had abandoned her responsibilities (Mortgage and Bills) in California with Darryl Brewer.
– A habit of violating Alexander’s personal space and monitoring his activities.
– Proof positive that Arias had stolen a diamond engagement ring from Alexander
– No solid plans for the future
– A habit of following through on plans even after the plan had failed completely.
– Questionable move to Mesa, Arizona in the first place
Now, you can explain away and rationalize some or most of these issues, but the thing is, you have to explain them all. It all points to a single minded and reckless pursuit of Travis Alexander. Jodi Arias is doing nothing at this time to build her own friendships and to provide for her own security and future. It’s just reckless pursuit. Now, let’s look at what happened as part of the crime, as far as character.
(Manifesto, letter to family, excerpts from interviews)
– She gives few details about the day of the crime, and is ambivalent about what happened the day before the crime.
– Unless it is something that affects her guilt or innocence, then you get massive amounts of information in excruciating, painstaking, split-second detail.
– She altered the crime scene
– Jodi Arias immediately tried to cover up her involvement in the crime (text messages and voice messages to Travis)
– Jodi Arias went to Travis Alexander’s memorial service knowing she was involved in his death
– She sent a letter to the family complaining that she hurt her toe and lamenting that Travis’ family would end up with souvenirs from Travis’ home that Jodi Arias partially paid for.
– She called Detective Flores and offered to help with the investigation while also trying to throw him off the trail, point him in certain directions, suggest possible suspects, and monitor his progress. (sound familiar?)
Now, everything she did after the crime can be written off as covering up for either a terrible but necessary killing, or a murder. It could be either. All these things after the crime can be attributed to fear and shame and a cover-up due to being forced to kill, but we have to add it in with the other information in order to make that decision.
Next, it’s important to look at how the defendant was painted or portrayed by both sides. How does the way Jodi Arias behaved in the trial and behind the scenes comport with either of these two views? Is Jodi Arias’ true life character, as best as we can tell, more like the prosecution’s portrayal or the defense’s?
The Prosecution painted Jodi Arias as a lying, manipulative, scheming stalker who targeted a rich Mormon in a sort of adolescent adulation and pursued him relentlessly. Another key element of Jodi Arias, according to the defense, is that she will take an action that benefits her in her mind in the short term without giving any thought to long term consequences. Jodi crossed many personal boundaries and she continuously violated Travis’ privacy, read his private text messages and e-mails, and listened to his voice messages.
Even when they were not officially dating, Arias was monitoring all Travis Alexander’s moves and his girlfriends and love interests. Arias caused Travis to spend lavishly on her as they went on many personal trips together, yet sparks of anger and unhappiness continuously flew between them. Finally Arias was told no and cut off and she flew into a rage, devising a plan to go to Mesa Arizona fully armed and ready to tear Alexander apart for having the nerve to tell her “No” and trying to end the relationship completely.
Jodi Arias, says the prosecution, knows best what is right. She will defy anyone who tries to tell her what to do, and she’ll throw anyone under the bus at the drop of a hat. She will turn her back on and devalue anyone who “disses” her.
The Defense Portrayed Jodi Arias as a hard-working woman, who got into a toxic relationship. The salesman she fell in love with had a big ego, and he was controlling and abusive. Jodi Arias was a shy, withdrawn, passive bookworm type who was happy to just quietly read books and draw nice pictures. While trying to enter a professional career, she meets and falls for a charismatic leader and successful business man. She becomes interested in the LDS religion, even becoming a Mormon herself. The relationship degenerates into sex only, as Travis Alexander cannot commit to any one woman. The more she tries to get him to commit to one woman, the more he runs away until one day, Travis Alexander reveals a terrible personal secret to Jodi Arias.
Mentally and emotionally abusive behavior on the part of Alexander towards Arias starts to turn into physical abuse as Jodi Arias tries to find ways to exit the relationship. Alexander will not allow Arias to exit the relationship for fear she will reveal his terrible secret. This all culminates in tragedy when the exes get together one fateful day, and a simple light-hearted “photography session” turns deadly when Alexander snaps and attacks her. Alexander relentlessly attacks and refuses to back down. The demure and petite woman uses everything she can find to stop him and defend herself when adrenaline kicks in, turning this into a massive overkill.
We will need to look at how Arias’ actions and behaviors both in the courtroom and outside the courtroom match up with these two very different portrayals. Which one is more like the truth? She cannot be as the defense portrayed her AND guilty of 1st degree murder. If she is as portrayed by the prosecution, then she must be guilty of 1st degree murder.
After this, we need to look at the autopsy of the victim and the crime scene. What can the crime scene tell us about the respective theories of self-defense vs. premeditated murder? Speaking of premeditation, whether it is 30 seconds before the killing or 3 months before, the proof of premeditation is essential to find Jodi Arias guilty of 1st degree murder. Felony Murder is out of the question.
No matter what Arias’ defense strategy is, there has to be reasonable doubt about any circumstantial evidence of premeditation. If it was premeditated, then this must be an ambush killing when the victim was the most vulnerable.
The elements of a long premeditation are listed by most trial watchers as:
1) The use of a rental car to prevent detection (White car wanted, not a red car)
2) The upside-down and the missing license plate
3) The coloring of Jodi Arias’ hair one day before the killing
4) The cell phone which was switched off hours prior to the murder and remained off while Jodi Arias was in Arizona.
5) A serious argument and fight between Arias and Alexander just days before the gun was stolen and her trip was planned.
6) The theft of a .25 caliber gun from the home Arias was living in 1 week before the killing.
7) The use of extra gas cans in the trunk of the rental car, possibly enabling Arias to cruise through Arizona without having to stop for anything and leave a trace that she was in Arizona.
The defense needs to explain away, rationalize, minimize and neutralize all these items of circumstantial evidence as well as their cumulative effect.
1) The rental car – Much has been made about the rental car, but the fact is that Arias’ car was not in the best shape and also subject to being repossessed by her lending institution. In addition, Arias’ family members brought Jodi Arias from Yreka to the Redding Airport to rent the car, so how does that stop people from knowing she rented a car? She claims she parked her Infiniti at the airport, but it seems clear a brother or male cousin brought her there or at least was with her. I also would prefer a white car over a red car if I had a choice. The rental agent stated that Arias’ hair was blonde, yet there is a wide variety of “blonde” and Arias’ hair was closer to brown as demonstrated by the photos of Arias taken in May, 2008. Item #1 is effectively neutralized.
(photo of Arias’ hair color)
2) The upside-down and missing license plates. – There is ample evidence demonstrating that both license plates were removed from the rental car, the front plate being placed inside the car, and the rear plate refastened to the car, but upside-down. Arias stated young teen vandals must have messed with her plates as a trick in Pasadena, CA, prior to her trip to Mesa. The prosecutor, Juan Martinez, believes the plates were changed shortly after Arias arrived in Mesa, Arizona to avoid detection of a car with California plates. If this is so, changing the plates after, rather than before the crime helps the Defense, as this could be seen as a cover-up after killing Alexander in self-defense. If Arias actually did change the plates at any time after the killing, then she hurt her own case by saying the plates were moved around prior to the killing.
Changing the plates this way could have prevented cameras from identifying the vehicle from gas station cameras and cameras located at traffic lights. Saying the plates were changed prior to the killing is less believable because who ever had their plates messed with on a personal or rental car, but not stolen? Not very many people, indeed. This means Arias drove 530 miles in California, from Salinas to Ehrenburg, Arizona at the border, and another 470 miles in Arizona, then another 400 miles to Utah, before someone finally noticed the upside-down license plate. She also passed through the very sensitive checkpoint at the Hoover Dam. Here again, you can explain away evidence, but having to explain away 100 different things weakens each of the explanations. The odds this occurrence would happen on the same day her ex boyfriend gets justifiably killed? The odds are loooooong, very long. This is a damning piece of evidence, but not in isolation.
3) The coloring of Jodi Arias’ hair one day before the killing – There is no question that Jodi Arias stopped at a salon in Pasadena and had her hair colored dark brown the day before the killing. This is augmented by the fact that Jodi Arias did not admit to the hair color change until she was forced to by photographic evidence (Selfie taken in the rental car with date / time stamp). However, the fact she took the selfie can be used as evidence that she was not trying to cover up the salon visit and the hair color change was not nefarious. She was visiting one ex and a new love interest that week. One was an ex-boyfriend, and she would want to look her best and the other was a new love interest in West Jordan, Utah she was trying to impress. There was testimony Jodi Arias was short on money until she deposited her latest paychecks, which could explain her going to the beauty salon at the last minute. Item #3 is effectively neutralized.
4) The cell phone which was switched off hours prior to the murder and remained off while Jodi Arias was in Arizona – This is a damning piece of circumstantial evidence. Anyone on a trip out of state, especially a young woman traveling alone, would make it a high priority to have a cell phone available and charged. The simplest explanation, and we invoke Occam’s razor here, (Occam’s razor in the vernacular is simply saying the most straight-forward, simple, explanation is usually the correct one) is that the phone was turned off the entire time Jodi Arias was in Arizona because Jodi Arias wanted it turned off the entire time she was in Arizona. Phone records even show that Jodi Arias turned her phone back on before she was completely out of Arizona, indicating she switched it back on at the very first opportunity. To complicate matters, Jodi Arias said both that she inadvertently ran at out of charge on her phone while at the same time misplacing her charger, as well as stating she deliberately turned the phone off so that Ryan Burns, etc. would not be bothering her with calls.
She also stated to Ryan that she lost her charger and had to buy a new one while telling authorities that she misplaced and later found her charger under the seat of the rental car. If in fact she had lost her charger or ran out of charge, one would think Jodi Arias could charge her phone at Alexander’s home in some way, shape, or form. The cell phone being turned off during the late night ride to Mesa is not as damning as Jodi Arias “maintaining radio silence” at the home and then also throughout Arizona. It appears Alexander made no calls and received no calls on June 4th as well.
Having her cell phone switched on from the night of June 3rd through the entire day of June 4th would have definitively placed Arias in Arizona and marked her path. Again, having the phone off prior to getting to Mesa is not so much of a problem to explain in a way favorable to the defense. The phone being turned off after the crime is also not difficult for the defense to explain. Shutting it off prior to leaving California, having it off all the time Arias was in Alexander’s home, and having it off until almost out of Arizona is a large problem. It’s not so easy to explain away especially in combination with the other pieces of circumstantial evidence
5) A serious argument and fight between Arias and Alexander just days before the gun was stolen and her trip was planned – Jodi Arias had a prolonged and high intensity fight / argument with Alexander. This argument showed Alexander as refusing to give in until he got certain truthful answers which Jodi Arias was not willing to give. In the argument, Travis’ language was abusive, mean, and misogynistic. Arias goes to the extremes of apologizing and even blaming herself. She is constantly trying to get Alexander to move past his anger in regards to certain events, but she is unsuccessful. Alexander is unmoved, and the argument continues throughout the day, lasting a reported marathon 6 hours. Nine days later, Travis was dead in his bathroom shower enclosure.
This was no ordinary argument. It seems that even the 1,028 miles that separated Jodi and Travis was not enough to mitigate their troubles. The prosecution maintains that Travis was moving on and trying to break it off completely with Jodi Arias. The defense maintains that Travis asserted more and more control as he felt Arias slipping out of his grip and moving on to other love interests. Listening to the sex tape of May 10th, it seems that Arias repeatedly tries to get Alexander to commit to coming up to visit her, while Alexander repeatedly tries to not answer her or change the subject. This indicates that the prosecution may have been correct, although Arias would say she was just trying to sustain the friendship part of their relationship.
Jodi Arias trying to get Travis to come up her way, Travis balking and not answering
May 10th – Sex Tape – Alexander and Arias are getting along well, although Alexander balks at plans / invitations for him to come up to the Yreka / Oregon area.
May 26th – Big, Nasty, major argument between Jodi Arias and Travis Alexander
May 28th – .25 gun stolen from Grandparent’s home where Arias is staying.
June 2nd – Arias hits the road to go to various places in California, Mesa Arizona and West Jordan, Utah on long thought about, but hastily arranged trip.
Is that major argument irrefutable proof that this was a murder? No, because this could have given Jodi Arias the impetus to go to Mesa to murder Alexander, or it could have motivated her to meet him face to face in order to straighten out their differences. Is this a major piece of circumstantial evidence? Not in isolation, but when combined with other pieces, it could have some relevance.
6) The theft of a .25 caliber gun from the home Arias was living in 1 week before the murder – A .small 25 caliber pistol was reported stolen form Arias’ grandparent’s house where she was staying, on the afternoon of May 28th. Five days later, Arias was on her way to Mesa, Arizona where Alexander was shot in the face with a .25 caliber gun. Jodi Arias claims that a thief stole the pistol at her Grandparent’s home and that Alexander had a loaded .25 caliber pistol lying around in the closet which he told no one about. No ammo, no accessories and no cleaning supplies were found for the gun. Could Alexander have had an old, loaded .25 pistol just sitting in his closet? Sure, it’s reasonably possible, however Arias had previously told the lead Detective that Alexander did not have a gun. Also, Arias had previously claimed both that the gun was in a box and / or that the gun had a holster. No gun box or gun holster was found in the home. Why did she testify to the box and the holster? Maybe she was worried that the prosecution would claim that if the gun were merely sitting on the closet shelf, there would be oil or a dust imprint or something of that nature. Why else would Arias claim a box and / or a holster that didn’t exist?
To believe Arias’ story, you will have to believe that a thief really did break into her grandparent’s house and stole a .25 caliber gun, plus a few items from each room in the house, ignoring more valuable items two days after she had a giant fight with Alexander and just 5 days before she went to Mesa where Alexander ended up being shot in the face with a .25 gun. Then you also have to believe that, coincidentally, Alexander also had a .25 caliber gun (a rare pistol that fewer and fewer people own since the 1980’s). He kept the gun close to the bathroom in his closet and never used it, but it was also loaded. There are more unlikely facts you would have to believe in order for Arias’ story concerning the gun to work, which I will get into, in more detail, later.
What about the shell casing (Winchester .25 Auto) found in Travis’ bathroom not being the same ammo the grandfather had on hand and the bullet type (round nose bullet) not being the type the Grandfather reported using in his gun (hollow point)? That’s something in Jodi Arias’ favor, but she could have gotten more ammo from a different source, or the Grandfather could have been mistaken. All in all, the .25 caliber bullet and the .25 caliber gun, stolen shortly before the killing, will remain a tough piece of circumstantial evidence against Jodi Arias. Not so much if it were a .22 caliber, 9 mm, .38 caliber or .44 caliber stolen in Yreka and used at the crime scene in Mesa. These popular calibers are much more in use nowadays.
If Jodi Arias claimed complete innocence (It was someone else who killed Alexander), then the .25 would make more sense, because this is an untraceable weapon often used in crimes, but fewer and fewer people have them for normal, law-abiding usage. They don’t have the knock-down or stopping power, and the rounds are too low of a velocity and often bounce or deflect off a target. Most have switched to the higher caliber weapon. Had it been one of these guns, the coincidence would be much less pronounced. Again, this can be explained away in isolation, but it becomes much more damning when put in combination with the other evidence.
The top 10 guns used in crimes in the United States, according to an
unpublished Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms report:
1. Smith and Wesson .38 revolver
2. Ruger 9 mm semiautomatic
3. Lorcin Engineering .380 semiautomatic
4. Raven Arms .25 semiautomatic
5. Mossberg 12 gauge shotgun
6. Smith and Wesson 9mm semiautomatic
7. Smith and Wesson .357 revolver
8. Bryco Arms 9mm semiautomatic
9. Bryco Arms .380 semiautomatic
10. Davis Industries .380 semiautomatic
Handguns Taken in Evidence in California, 1993
5,222 – .22
4,693 – .25
1,477 – .32
4,842 – .380
4,671 – .38
5,295 – 9mm
2,395 – .357
1,787 – .45
What is the most common handgun caliber in the US?
Answer #1 (From 2010)
“As far as the most common handgun caliber, I would say it is a toss up between the 9 mm and the .38 Special. Most police departments don’t use the .38 Special any longer because a semiautomatic has greater firepower and the venerable ‘0l .38 really is a bottom-of-the-line self-defense/combat round. If it were me and I was picking a semiautomatic for self-defense, I would either choose a .40 S & W or a .45 ACP. If I were picking a revolver, I would choose a .357 magnum. They DO and HAVE made revolvers in calibers such as .44 Special and .45 ACP, but they are limited in the number of models and styles from which to choose. Either of those would be more powerful than a 9 mm.”
Answer #2 (from 2010)
“I would say a 9mm. If you have the phobia I wouldn’t recommend a 9mm revolver they are a pain not to mention if it needs parts its not a common gun there for parts would be hard to come by…get a .357 mag plenty of stopping power and can shoot a .38 special round. So it doubles your chances of finding ammo in an anarchy situation. Look into a Ruger SP101 in .357 mag. I have 1 and its a beast it fires everything from .38 special +P to the most powerful .357 mag rounds you can find it will definitely outlast me, I couldn’t break it if I tried. Also look into the Ruger SR9 or SR9C for a 9mm it’s an awesome gun I have 1 of those as well. Ruger knows how to make great guns at even better prices.”
The .25 caliber pistol, one of the most popular being the Raven Arms .25 pistol, commonly called a “Saturday Night Special”. Very likely to be used by a criminal but not very likely to be on hand in a gun owner’s home.
In addition to all this, Arias also bought a 9mm gun shortly after the killing and she duct taped it under the hood of another rental car so well that it wasn’t found until days later. A piece of duct tape was found on Alexander’s master bedroom floor at the crime scene, and Alexander was a certified neat nick. It could have been for his body bug, it could have been from the gun, or it could have been something unrelated.
Keep in mind that I’m a Jodi Supporter and I am dealing with only the proven facts, no speculation and no denying facts or adding facts that are not proven. I have worked with these facts for a long time now, only seeing them as much as possible in the light most favorable to Arias. New information, such as proof positive Arias stole Alexander’s diamond engagement ring and took his original notes for his book, are facts that came out during the 2nd penalty phase of the trial.
Next article: Why the gas can evidence is the most crucial evidence and the crux of the Jodi Arias case.
What do EWE think?
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