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Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann Mm11

Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann Regist10
The Complete Mystery of Madeleine McCann™
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Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann Mm11

Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann Regist10

Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann

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Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann Empty Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann

Post by Guest 08.05.12 18:33

Chapter 7 - Keela and Eddie versus McCann

* full translation of this chapter *

Francisco is in his office, still trying to set some ideas into order when, in mid-August, he does a rewind of the last two weeks of the investigation: These two canines, without knowing it, were at the core of a volcano, when in three separate moments, they "accused" Madeleine's parents of, at least, not saying the whole truth about what happened to their daughter.

First, when they were given plenty of time and space to sniff through Robert Murat's house and all of his belongings, and did not discover anything that could minimally incriminate him.

Second, when they detected the odour of death on the key of the car that they used, which was rented more than twenty days after the little girl went missing. In the same car where they found traces of blood and hair under the spare tire.

Third, when, already in the new house where the couple was staying, Eddie once again smelled the characteristic odour of death on a pair of jeans and on a blouse that belong to Kate. The soft toy that the mother carried with her every time they went out, also presented a smell of death that was detected by the same dog. What the heck do we have here, then? - he thought, intrigued. - Did the parents stage this entire circus to hide the truth?

Were they, or only one of them, responsible for the death of the child, whose cadaver they readily concealed? If the dogs are never wrong, I think that the result stands at 3-0 for the dogs. Now, all we need is to transform the team of dogs into PJ Inspectors - he joked to himself.

The truth was that the dogs had supplied precious elements to work upon, but which were not enough to build a formal accusation against anyone, on their own. It was important information on which a theory should be built, something that was not looking easy at all for the investigators.

The McCanns had set a propaganda machine into motion, unlike any other that had ever been seen worldwide. In spite of the fact that they had assembled the best and most expensive experts within every area of communication, it looked like not even the couple expected such a result: this case had reached planetary dimensions, and hundreds of credulous people stated daily that they had seen Madeleine, now in Malta, then in Morocco, in Spain, Italy, Belgium and all over the world.

A popular saying tells us that "the higher the rise, the bigger the fall", and the disaster was proportional to the size that the phenomenon had acquired in the meantime. That was seen when, on the 6th of September, the investigators decided to confront the couple with what they had discovered in the meantime. Those who applauded, started jeering. Those who supported, turned their backs. Mass psychology explains what is behind these abrupt changes in opinion: in reality, this happens not because those opinions are properly structured or based on secure foundations, but rather on feelings that invade those who felt the disappearance of Madeleine as if it was a close relative. Therefore, it is only natural that the sense of popular opinion changes according to the dominating feeling of the moment; and when it is like this, one cannot demand rationalism where it never existed in the first place.
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