With the recent DNC leaks, the previous leaks of Hillary Clinton’s emails from her “homebrew” server last March – plus Julian Assange’s warning that he has in his possession an email that could land HRC in prison, there is no shortage of Arkancide waiting to be directed at Assange and WikiLeaks’ members and supporters.
This is why the untimely death of John Jones, 48, father of two and the lawyer for WikiLeaks, found dead on the train tracks at West Hampstead Thameslink station on April 18, 2016 raised a lot of eyebrows – but only three months later, as his death was not widely reported at the time and only emerged virally in the Independent Media last week. The only two online news outlets which, to that point had carried this sad story were The Sun and a local publication for the London suburbs of Hampstead Gardens, where Jones lived, the Ham & High News.
After an official inquest, Jones’ death was ruled NOT a suicide by the coroner involved in his case Mary Hassell, according to an announcement published on the official WikiLeaks Facebook page on late Monday and elsewhere.
Jones, who was a celebrated Human Rights lawyer was being treated for anxiety and bi-polar disorder. These conditions had become evident, just as he began working on the case to prevent Assange from being extradited to Sweden. He struggled to continue to work as his condition worsened.
Jones had been living at home and had spent the previous day with his family, who’d become concerned about the side effects from his withdrawal from his medication, so he’d voluntarily checked himself into Nightingale, a private mental health hospital. At 5AM the following morning, he signed a risk assessment form, which allowed him to leave the hospital.
At the inquest heard at St Pancras Coroners Court on August 18th, 2016, Coroner Mary Hassell criticized the treatment Jones received while he’d been interned previously, saying, “He was in his room, lying on his bed or on his laptop. That seems fairly awful in therapeutic terms. To me if I were worried about a person that was mentally unwell I would think that environment was the worst possible environment for them.”
It is because Hassell believes that “The state of his mental health at the time [of his death] meant he lacked necessary intent to categorize this as a suicide,” even though she has no doubt he intended to jump in front of the train. CCTV footage proved that he had acted alone, completely ruling out “the action of any other person.”
Hassell will be writing up the Hospital demanding changes she believes must be made to prevent future deaths, including mandatory talk therapy, which Jones had avoided and which Hassell partially blames for his death.
That Jones was happily married with two children and was described by colleagues as a “brilliant and creative lawyer” and that his firm, Doughty Street Chambers issued a statement that said, “John was admired and appreciated for his amazing sense of humor, his professionalism and his deep commitment to justice and the rule of law,” doesn’t sound like he was a man on the brink of committing suicide.
This has led leading some, like Next News Network host Gary Franchi, here to wonder whether or not Jones may have been a victim of mind control. This of course sounds like tinfoil hat stuff but the fact is that brainwave entrainment weapons have existed for decades with the capability of leading an intelligent man who had told his mother that he would never commit suicide for the sake of his children to throw himself in front of a commuter train.
If an investigation of his death is made, it may be the first one that exposes such mind control weapons.