The demise of the adolescent in January 2013 was merely an unfortunate and peculiar incident, according to the report disclosed by Lowndes County Sheriff Ashley Paulk last week. There was no plot, no concealment, and no unlawful killing, as declared.
After being accused of lying by Johnson’s family, he declared the reward.
“Many investigators and law enforcement agencies wrote about the accusations of a cabal covering up the killing of a 17-year-old Lowndes High School student, Paulk. It would be impossible to conceal any evidence due to the involvement of so many individuals and objectively assessing this case appears to be known by anyone.”
Terrible things occur here. This is happening in the south. The media and the public have largely agreed with this notion. This is a modern-day lynching, involving a case where race is involved. There is no explanation that can suppress the endless accusations, including the necessary allegations in this case.
The recent documentary “Finding Johnson Kendrick” narrated by the actress who plays the grandmother in the hit series “Black-ish” delves into the horrifying lynching and conspiracy that occurred in a profound and significant manner.
In the beginning, the Lowndes county sheriff’s office (Paulk was not the sheriff at that time) and the GBI reached the conclusion that officials established Johnson became stuck in the mat and suffocated while attempting to retrieve a sneaker in 2013.
Also, who came early on, claiming that John said he meant that the error in the graphical typo was hidden in the body of the mat, as a disguise for the accident later claimed by lawyer Johnsons’ insane claim? The grieving family filed a $100 million lawsuit accusing the former school superintendent and FBI agent stuffing the body inside the mat of the school gym and the FBI agent’s sons, Branden and Brian Bell, of malicious accusations and rallies against KJ, the agent who beat Rick Bell.
The judge ordered King and Johnsons to cover the attorney fees of those accused and the suit fell apart. Later, the judge ordered Bells to pay $500,000 to Ebony magazine following a defamation suit and the suit fell apart.
He stated that after 13 months of meticulously examining the case alongside two other investigators, he reached his conclusions last month. Although it took some time to obtain the 17 boxes of documents, Paulk, a white Democrat who previously served as sheriff, was reelected in 2016 and made a commitment to thoroughly assess the contentious case.
“He stated that the demise of KJ, which could have led to any unlawful action committed by anyone, fails to yield any evidence substantiating any form of coercion and intimidation towards individuals under investigation, including the explicit coercion and intimidation, interviews, grand jury testimonies, testimonies, evidence, and all the collected evidence.”
At the same time, Macon was on a bus heading to school, while his brother Bell was on the other side of the sprawling school campus. When they both entered the gym, Johnson noticed additional evidence and video cameras.
This speculation has been fueled by wild and endless speculation. During the first autopsy, the pathologist discovered that Johnson’s organs were removed. It was determined that blunt force trauma was the cause of death. At the request of the family, Johnson’s body underwent three autopsies, including one.
Paulk was unable to ascertain the fate of the organs but suspects that the GBI disposed of them due to “significant decay.”
In a 2015 dawn operation, the Bells’ residence was suddenly surrounded by an armored vehicle and multiple squads of heavily armed federal agents, as part of an investigation targeted by Michael Moore, the former U.S. Attorney for Middle Georgia.
Paulk wrote, “They found nothing criminal and the case closing were they. After the FBI told them in late 2014, it seemed that this investigation turned into a ‘witch hunt,’ which I find unethical and disturbing.”
Following a three-year inquiry, the federal authorities dismissed the case, stating their inability to substantiate the occurrence of a crime.
“I’m planning to progress. This will lead to my recognition,” Moore informed FBI agents, Paulk mentioned in an interview, expressing his desire to dismiss the case.
Paulk also said Moore “was talking to Ebony magazine” and that the affidavits to get search warrants from judges “contained blatant errors.”.
“The job of law enforcement is to investigate and examine those matters. There are conflicting reports out there, and there is an unexplained death of a young man. If you have any time, look into it. Follow where it leads and only look at the evidence. Moore declined to address Paulk’s allegations, stating that it was only an instruction.”
Kenneth Johnson, the father of the teenager, informed me that Paulk did not thoroughly investigate the files in order to reach the conclusions he did.
Rick Bell, the retired FBI agent, says that he was forced to leave the FBI and contends that the autopsy files would leave the family’s say and the most precise assessment of his wife Bell’s death. (He says he retired of his own volition.)
Mr. Johnson stated, “They couldn’t just prove that a crime occurred, the feds added that the evidence wasn’t clear.” If the Bells had nothing to do with it, they would never have raided his house.
“We will not cease,” he stated.
As I previously mentioned, the narrative of the conspiracy documentary constantly delves deep into the intrigue surrounding the assertions made by the family.
The movie is narrated by actress Jenifer Lewis, whose melodious and recognizable voice is familiar to fans of “Black-ish.”.
The documentary emphasized a comparison – the Johnsons also made their son’s face known to the public after his death. Till’s mother shared pictures of her deceased son’s face in order to emphasize the atrocity of the crime, which included the notorious killing of 14-year-old Emmett Till in 1955. The documentary consistently depicts images of lynchings.
“It’s unjust!” Lewis expressed, summarizing the case during an interview with MSNBC host Joy Reid. “Picture yourself as the mother of this adolescent, who is 17 years old, being aware that someone, likely affluent and Caucasian, is freely strolling with his bodily organs.”
“In this case, we are discussing the necessity of adding laws to address the issue of lynching, and Reid, the host, agreed by saying, “It’s not right.”
And thus it continues.