But what really happened to Freddie Gray? According to a member of the Baltimore Police Department who appeared incognito on Megyn Kelly, Freddie Gray was a police informer. When he had information to divulge to the police, he would arrange to be "arrested" for some trumped up infraction, putting up a show of resistance in order to deflect suspicion on the street.
We were originally informed that Freddie Gray was arrested for selling drugs, but according to State's Attorney (DA) Marilyn Mosby, his only infraction was carrying a knife. According to the police report, Freddie Gray simply took flight upon seeing three policemen on bicycle patrol, leading the police to give chase and take him into custody. Was the arrest of Freddie Gray on 12 April a staged event to cover an information drop?
The second prisoner, picked up at 8:59, testified that he heard Freddie Gray, on the other side of the partition that separated the two prisoners, banging himself against the sides of the van. The medical examiner's report states Freddie Gray died of injuries sustained while in the van. But what if Freddie Gray wasn't trying to injure himself? What if there was a third passenger in that van – who was slamming Freddie Gray against the walls of the van with such force that he broke the young man's spine?
Why did the van make two unscheduled stops? Was it to let that third passenger on and off? Why did the van take such a circuitous route to the police station? Was it to give the third passenger time to "work Freddie Gray over?" Was Freddie Gray killed because someone found out he was a police squealer?
Was the driver of the van, officer Caesar R. Goodson Jr, a 16 year veteran of the force, complicit in this murder? Were the other five officers involved aware of what was going on? And why is the above scenario not as obvious to DA Mosby as it is to me?
Could it be because Freddie Gray's murder has been seized upon by Baltimore Mayor and Obama puppet Stephanie Rawlings-Blake as an opportunity to implement the President's dream of nationalizing the nation's police forces? Is stoking the false narrative of police brutality more important than finding the truth and achieving justice in the Freddie Gray case?
We may never get the answers to all these questions, but one thing's for dang sure. We'll never get any answers unless we ask the questions.