24 October 2007

KingCast says new Littleton Courier story shows folly of NH AG Kelly Ayotte and Jeffery Strelzin's position on Floyd's candor.

Read the two Lucys entry, including this link about the Department of Safety vs. NH AG documents first.

New reports show that Gregory Floyd has repeatedly lied to investigators about his military service, according to documents that were not included in the Attorney General's report back in June. After he shot Kenney, Floyd, 49, told police he had been in the U.S. Marine Corps during the Vietnam War-era and served on "special projects." He also said he, "worked for the government in places and things you can't talk about" and told bystanders at the scene he had killed more than 40 people.

Ayotte's immediate predecessor, Peter Heed found in his investigation of the Manchester Diocese, that lying in an investigation is a crime in violation of RSA 641:3 Unsworn Falsifcation (read it here) but Kelly couldn't have any of that on her hero so she deliberately and willfullly ignored it in violation of her Oath of Office and her Oath as an Attorney. All of the documents are JPEG'd in the above links, and here's the money quote from Homicide Section Chief Jeffery Strelzin:
When asked why the DOS documents did not make it to the attorney general's office, Strelzin deferred the question to DOS. "We were investigating the events at the scene…there is a limit to how far you go back in someone's past," Strelzin said.

Try again my friend. First of all, as the links above show, Floyd has recently been in violation of 18 U.S.C. 922(g)(1) and (A)(6), but you and Kelly have made no effort to refer that to the Federal Authorities. Furthermore, veracity and candor are always at issue in a case, and Floyd's has been suspect all along including a slew of lies that you and Kelly have propagate along with Floyd, including the notion that he said anything to Liko prior to shooting, and that Liko had struck McKay with his car prior to Floyd shooting. My research indicates the Courier's comment that Liko ran McKay over twice prior to McKay shooting is incorrect. See this commentary of Gregory Floyd's own son, taken from p. 745 of the AG Investigative files.

Second, the entire story is printed in the comments section, and as you read it be aware of the ethics complaint I had to file against Attorneys Ayotte and Strelzin that made them cough up the electronically-maintained witness statements that Strelzin initially told me did not exist. Those witness statements, particularly one from Sam Stephenson, call Floyd's credibility ON THAT NIGHT into question, with Floyd again talking about his 3 tours of Vietnam.

Third, let's not even get into the bullet hole in Liko's windshield that Kelly hasn't explained.

BTW I am friends with the gentleman who hosts the Veteran's parade in Nashua, and he is livid about Floyd lying like that about his military service. I'm certain my Uncle Joe (RIP) wouldn't be too pleased, either.

6 comments:

Christopher King said...

Littleton Courier
by Justin Lavely
October 24, 2007

New information on Gregory Floyd released by DOS

Additional details about the Easton man who killed Franconia resident Liko Kenney, after Kenney shot and killed Franconia Police Cpl. Bruce McKay during a traffic stop earlier this year, has made its way into public view. New reports show that Gregory Floyd has repeatedly lied to investigators about his military service, according to documents that were not included in the Attorney General's report back in June.

Floyd came under scrutiny May 11, 2007 after a shooting that took place on Route 116 in Easton near Kinsman Lodge. After McKay stopped Kenney's vehicle, Kenney shot the officer five times and ran him over twice. Witnessing the events from his truck nearby, Floyd eventually picked up McKay's service weapon and shot Kenney twice, killing him. Attorney General Kelly Ayotte cleared Floyd less than 48 hours after the incident, saying his use of deadly force was justified because he thought he was helping a severely injured police officer, who was pinned underneath Kenney's 1984 Toyota Celica Supra. Floyd is a convicted felon who moved to New Hampshire in the mid-90s.

After he shot Kenney, Floyd, 49, told police he had been in the U.S. Marine Corps during the Vietnam War-era and served on "special projects." He also said he, "worked for the government in places and things you can't talk about" and told bystanders at the scene he had killed more than 40 people.

[KingCast notes that when asked, the AG's office had no documents showing where they investigated that claim for veracity. Floyd was a nut job looking for somebody to kill, pure and simple. Wait until I release the rest of the documents I reviewed.]

According to documents from the National Personnel Record Center in St. Louis, Mo., filed by New Hampshire State Trooper Robert Bruno after
Floyd was arrested in 1997 for threatening his meter reader and state police troopers, Floyd was stationed at Camp Lejune, N.C., but he never served overseas and was not involved with a special unit. Bruno asked an employee at the center if an earlier claim by Floyd that he was a
member of Force Recon was "highly inflated," to which they replied, "that's correct."

[KingCast notes that Floyd also was arrested for assault with a dangerous weapon but it is unknown why that charge was dismissed]

During the 1997 arrest, Bruno asked Floyd if the Marine Corps, which he claims to have served in from 1976 to 1985, had a problem with his criminal record. Floyd said no, according to Bruno's report, indicating that he was part of the "No Such Agency," which was more powerful than the C.I.A. and stationed in South America. He told Bruno his actions in South America are top secret. According to his records, Floyd was in the service from 1976 to 1979.

The new documents were released by the New Hampshire Department of Safety (DOS) and are being disseminated by Nashua-based blogger Christopher King following a Right to Know request to DOS Attorney Marta Modigliani, who could not be reached for comment.

The original 1,000-page report from the attorney general was released nearly two months after the incident following a barrage of requests from national, state and local media outlets. The June, 2007 report supplied a case summary, background information on McKay, Floyd and Kenney, as well as crime scene photos and footage from the officer's dashboard camera during the incident. It did not include the information recently released by DOS.

According to Senior Attorney General Jeff Strelzin, his office has 14 of the 16 documents released to King in his request, but they are being held citing confidentiality in regards to an individual's military record.

[KingCast says "I've got more than 16 documents. Just wait and see]

Strelzin said DOS officials, in contrast to his office, decided the information did not need to be kept confidential and released it to the public. He said the new documents were part of the original investigation so they will not affect the attorney general's decision to absolve Floyd of any wrongdoing. He said the decision was based on evidence at the scene and witness testimony.

KingCast says oh yeah, like you mean Floyd's own son's testimony that his father shot Liko's car prior to speaking with him?]

When asked why the DOS documents did not make it to the attorney general's office, Strelzin deferred the question to DOS.

"We were investigating the events at the scene…there is a limit to how far you go back in someone's past," Strelzin said.

[KingCast says that's ridiculous. Every speck of Liko's dirt was produced, and Kelly's immediate predecessor, Peter Heed found in his investigation of the Manchester Diocese that lying in an investigation is a crime in violation of RSA 641:3 Unsworn Falsification.]

Read it here.

Anonymous said...

Deposition time! :)

Christopher King said...

Might need to depose Strelzin too:

This is the law straight from the Military's own website.

An individual's complete service record is available to the former service member or, if deceased, to his/her next of kin (parents, spouse, or children). Limited information (such as dates of service, awards, and training) is available to anyone.

Not available to the general public is information which would invade an individual's privacy; for example, medical records, Social Security number, or present address.


But Strelzin said:

According to Senior Attorney General Jeff Strelzin, his office has 14 of the 16 documents released to King in his request, but they are being held citing confidentiality in regards to an individual's military record.

Strelzin said DOS officials, in contrast to his office, decided the information did not need to be kept confidential and released it to the public.


....Sorry Jeffery, none of the documents that Kelly failed to release to the public violate Floyd's privacy. As such, DOS officials were correct, so your proffered rationale is just flat out BS.

Christopher King said...

Chris,
We made an error in our story this week on Floyd. THe quote from Stelzin at the end is accurate.

However, the paragraph before it is incorrect. According to Strelzin, his office had 14 of the 16 documents DOS turned over
to you. That graph was left in the story from a previous version.

.....Thanks for the update but it appears to truly be a distinction without difference, all the while making it clear that the AG's office had the information but declined to produce it, even though doing so would not have violated Floyd's Privacy Rights.

Namaste my brother.

Keep on being a Good Fourth Estate practitioner.

Anonymous said...

I got chills reading the Courier article. You're doing it Chris! Fight for the truth cuz karma is kicking them in the ass. Keep true, humble, and always honest. We will prevail. God bless your efforts. Oh, truth sweet truth.....

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