Random Thoughts on Events of Paris:
Tidbits from the 'net...


1. The original focus should not have been on
Henri - Paul but the fact that Diana could have
survived the accident.

2. The Police Chief for Paris, France and the Interior
Minister for the country, jointly admitted that they were
surprised at the inordinate delay in the ambulance
delivering Diana to the hospital. Yet no one picked
up a 'phone to call the ambulance.

3. No facts have been revealed as to who was on the ambulance, or what treatment was rendered to Diana, and who
made the decisions to take one hour to bring her to a hospital 6 kilometers from the accident site. It moreover is
unlikely that the ambulance even carried sufficient amounts of blood she needed.

4. The ambulance was originally accompanied by two police motorcycles, who "lost" the ambulance.

5. Diana's suffered an injury to her left pulmonary vein, not to her aorta, which we understand is the type of injury
normally sustained in a "deceleration" incident. She would have materially benefited if she was quickly delivered to
the hospital and placed on a heart lung bypass unit. Neither was done.

6. Misinformation was released that the Mercedes was armoured to support why it took so long to get Diana to a
hospital. Only after intense world interest and focus did salient truthful facts became available including that she
could have been swiftly removed from the car and scene and whisked to a hospital where 25 specialists were awaiting
her.

7. A picture was taken showing Diana not looking at the photographer taking the picture but at a motorcycle behind
the car. To do so she had to fully turn around, and it would appear that she was trying to identify those on the
motorcycle. Why?

8. Trevor Rees-Jones put on his seat belt. Diana was a devoted seat belt user. If the focus and concern was Henri -
Paul then they would have simply told him to stop the car or pull over. Diana and Dodi both could handle another
confrontation with the press. They wouldn't risk their lives to allow someone driving erratically to continue.

9. To further attest that Henri - Paul wasn't their concern, we have Brian Anderson seeing the Mercedes driving in a
straight path. We have Trevor Rees-Jones remembering nothing unusual about Henri - Paul. We have the fact that
Henri - Paul parked his car normally, a feat hard to do when highly intoxicated, thereafter walking normally, even
speaking with both Dodi and Diana. Yet the contention is that this man was a chronic alcoholic, and based on this
contention we should all blindly accept it and go on with our lives.

10. We do not hear the fact that during the course of Henri - Paul's chronic long term alcoholic condition he was a
licensed pilot with 600 hours flying time. As one news story stated: "'Flying an aircraft through fog is not something
you can do just hoping for the best,' Jean-Andre Cahazuc, his former instructor, told one French newspaper. 'It takes
discipline, and Henri - Paul was the complete opposite of a clown.'"

11. While the media reports the French conducting one of the most thorough auto accident investigations in history, it
is already a sham since they have polluted the opportunity to obtain critical evidence. Moreover, the investigators
seem to discount and belittle the evidence of a Gary Hunter and Brenda Wells, while at the same time discouraging
others to come forward. The press and media moreover circumvent any follow-up or discussion concerning what
Wells in particular had to say. Brenda Wells is nowhere to be found, as far as we know.

12. It doesn't take an Einstein to recognize that the accident took place in an area where the chances of witnesses
were minimized. Sheer coincidence? We don't think so, when the mystery black car ( possibly the one in a photo on
this site ) and two motorcycles seemingly made their move in the tunnel, and Brenda Wells has effectively stated that
she was stymied from entering the tunnel at this very critical time window.

13. How can the French leak and then confirm that they are bent on seeing here a routine accident caused by an
"addicted" long term alcoholic until and unless they know the identity of the passengers on the motorcycles and in the
mystery black car. To even assert blame under the circumstances and facts detailed above is an abomination of
responsibility and accountability and an insult to the public.

There are obviously forces who want to derail intelligent thought, press coverage and investigation of the Diana
accident and death. The investigation and press and media coverage of the Diana accident and death are vastly
important to the future of all citizens of the world. If the press and media can be manipulated, if anyone wishing to
pursue serious inquiry and discussion can be thwarted, then do such characteristics reflect democracy, or
autocracy? In a democratic society and environment a free, open, and aggressively inquiring press and media is
essential to offset the power and control of central government and control. In the new world order being successfully
pursued this past decade plus, it is imperative to preserve the power and responsibilities of the press and media. If
they fail here, then one has to question on what principles and platform the evolving central government operates.
Can people in an expanding capitalistic environment, where opportunity seemingly expands, at least for a period of
time, recognize the erosion taking place to important democratic platforms. In the new world order, are elementary
democratic precepts inherently in conflict with it? Is this conflict evidenced by the Diana's accident and death? It
would seem so!


Hanging Questions:

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
The identity of the "fireman" who immediately had contact with the passengers in the Mercedes. He was present at
the scene moments after the accident and before police or fire rescue ambulances were notified or called to the
scene. He was photographed by a passing car. Where did he come from?

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
An exact accounting from the ambulance crew of the (one hour) time between Diana's entry into the ambulance and
being taken to a hospital 6 kilometers away.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Identification of all those in the ambulance with Diana AT ANY TIME.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Production of statements from everyone in the ambulance about what was done by each during the course of Diana's
entry into the ambulance and arrival at the hospital.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure whether anyone in the ambulance urged that Diana should be brought quickly to the hospital and further
whether any telephone calls or other communications of whatever nature were received by anyone on the
ambulance, and, if so from whom, urging that Diana be quickly brought to the hospital, inquiring what was taking so
long, or disclosing that a team of medical specialists were awaiting her arrival.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure whether Diana received any blood transfusions, and, if so, what type of blood was given her, and
disclosure what quantities of her blood type were on the ambulance.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
If there was not an adequate supply of her blood type on the ambulance, an explanation in this one regard why Diana
was not rushed to the hospital.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure whether the ambulance stopped during its journey to the hospital, why, and whether anyone or anything
entered into or left (was removed from) the ambulance during its one hour journey to the hospital.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure of findings as to who was responsible for misinformation that the roof of the car had to be cut off to free
Diana from the wreckage.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Explanation of who was responsible for the misinformation that the Mercedes was an armored car, further falsely
attributed to the lengthy time lapse in getting Diana to the hospital.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Confirmation that Diana was immediately accessible and removable from the Mercedes to wit: the accident presented
no material physical impediment to her removal from the car.

Status: Confirmed by media reports.
Disclosure of how the physicians and medical specialists awaiting Diana's arrival at the hospital were preparing for
her; why no one suggested or prepared a heart-lung bypass machine, and disclosure of how many of the medical
team were interviewed by media at the hospital prior to Diana's arrival.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure of whether the Chief of Police and the Interior Minister for the country were singularly or jointly present at
the hospital awaiting Diana's arrival.

Status: Media accounts confirm Interior Minister at hospital and suggest that the Police Chief was also there with him.
An answer to why both the Chief of Police and Interior Minister who were admittedly mystified over the inordinate time
to deliver Diana to the hospital, did not call to get an answer as to why the ambulance was taking so long.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
An answer as to how two escort motorcycles could "lose" the ambulance with an identification of the two police
officers on the motorcycles.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
An answer whether they were told or authorized to leave the ambulance, and if so, by whom and when.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
An answer whether they communicated with anyone in the ambulance that night.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
An answer whether anyone from the ambulance or any other person at any time from the moment of the accident
rode as a passenger on any of the police motorcycles accompanying the Diana ambulance.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Statements from the motorcycle policemen regarding the inordinate journey of the ambulance and anything else with
regard to their involvement, official or otherwise, that evening.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
An answer to whether any of the medical team awaiting Diana were in contact with the ambulance and further
disclosure whether any in the medical team, during the inordinate journey of the ambulance, were urging that she be
brought to the hospital as quickly as possible.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure of what report/information, and from whom, the medical team, awaiting Diana's arrival, received from the
ambulance as to the specific nature of Diana's injuries and condition.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Clarification whether the occupant(s) in the Fiat Uno seen in front of the Mercedes after the accident, or passengers
on the two motorcycles in issue, would have had sufficient time, in a foul-play scenario, to visit the crashed Mercedes
to artificially intervene with the health and welfare of the occupants to wit: administer any substance which would
cause Henri Paul to generate the reported intoxication levels achieved from the tests conducted. Disclosure whether
there is any substance which could have been injected into Henri Paul moments after his death to support, in whole
or part, the intoxication levels and findings reported thereafter.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Clarification whether the skid marks in the tunnel were professionally preserved and if not , why not. If preserved,
disclosure whether Henri Paul straight braked or was forced over to the side by another car, a matter according to
accident professionals otherwise determinable from the skid markings.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Disclosure why French authorities would turn down the offer of Daimler-Benz hours after the accident to immediately
investigate and analyze the crash site.

Status: Unanswered/unresolved.
Whether Diana by turning around was attempting to identify the driver of the Fiat or motorcycle(s), and why.





                                                




The French Doctor:

The routine televised interviews of Frederic Maillez, off duty emergency medical worker, our first "doctor" on the
scene made it very clear that he battled through the smoke of the accident to treat Diana, whom he did not recognize,
despite his statement: "I stopped my car and went to see. There were many people around and lots of panic.
(Guardian: Reuters 09/02/97)." His male companion in the car Mark Budt stated while seated next to the doctor on
CBS 48 Hours 09/11/97: "There were only a few bystanders at first. Then a dozen photographers appeared,
snapping away." It took until October 6th , but by then on NBC Dateline Dr. Maillez who now supported the new
position by saying; "and almost nobody was (at first) around the car…no more than 3-5 persons." While the 09/02/97
rendition is not consistent with Maillez and Budt being there early on (before the paparazzi), the second, which does
make them among the first there, makes it difficult to accept the line that they didn't know it was Diana until the next
morning when they read the paper! The paparazzi according to reports when they arrived were shouting: "It's Diana."
Dr. Maillez of course may be hard of hearing and he may have assumed that 10-15 photographers usually go into a
frenzy regarding a car accident on a Saturday evening - thus, we are somewhat suspicious of his position he didn't
know it was Diana.

The critical window is sixty seconds after the accident. It does not appear that they were there within the first two
minutes. Moreover, the "few bystanders" who were first there are critical and do the French have statements from all
including the "fireman?" These are the witnesses which may have seen an intrusion into the Mercedes - and one or
more may be able to identify those in the cars and motorcycles in issue.
Time further relays that the first call to emergency services was from a female calling from a cell phone, not Dr.
Maillez, within the first minute of the accident. The media to now has pointed to Maillez as making the first call to
emergency services. It was not Maillez - which would be further consistent with his original September 2nd remarks.

According to Time Magazine: "Maillez said the paparazzi had not hindered him in his work. He left once the first
emergency firefighters' unit arrived at 12:32 a.m., about seven minutes after the accident."

Finally, we have Time Magazine's account of the injuries and the ambulance ride:

"With her left pulmonary vein ripped, her heart was pumping blood by the quart into her chest cavity. That fact was
not apparent to the first witnesses and medical workers on the scene. What they found was an elegantly coifed
woman sitting on the floor of the car with her legs up on the rear seat, leaning against the back of the front
passenger seat."

We are talking about emergency medical workers who are trained to diagnose trauma injuries! People should realize
that Dr. Maillez went for his medical bag and if she was "pumping blood by the quart into her chest cavity" at that time,
her blood pressure would have been critical. So critical as to whisk her to the hospital immediately, with Dr. Maillez
jumping up and down for swift action in such regard. However, not only did he not jump up and down, nor did he
recognize his patient, but, according to Time Magazine:

"Once the emergency units arrived, it took them 30-45 minutes to extract Diana from the vehicle AND (emphasis
ours) stabilize her with intubation, oxygen and treatment for shock. At 1:18 .am. she was placed in an ambulance, At
the doctor's (we take it they are referring to the ambulance doctor) insistence, the ambulance proceeded slowly so as
not to aggravate the injuries. Thus it took some 40 minutes to reach the Pitie-Salpetriere hospital instead of the usual
10 minutes. On arrival at 2:05 a.m., the princess was in cardiac arrest."

Wow! How easy it is to miss the real questions and issues we have raised. First, Time Magazine has to stay
consistent with its own report. It said that the first emergency unit arrived at 12:32. Add 45 minutes and you have their
asserted 1:18 time for being placed in an ambulance. However, if you add the other side of their stated range, 30
minutes you have 1:03 a.m. Now, first using their 1:18 a.m (in ambulance) time, and their 2:05 hospital arrival time
you have 47 minutes in the ambulance. Tacking on the other side of the range, you have 62 minutes, or best said
one hour in the ambulance. Moreover, from Dr. Maillez to Time's own account, Diana faced no impediment and there
was no need to cut the roof to remove her from the car. In fact, Maillez companion Mark Budt said: "…the portion of
the car that she was in, that quarter was basically undamaged."

Time magazine obfuscates exactly how long it took to extract Diana from the Mercedes and how long Diana was
worked upon before entry into the the ambulance (and where). We don't want to quibble over what we think is a
secondary matter, so let's focus on our point of one hour in the ambulance. If she had the injury stated, her blood
pressure would have compelled an immediate delivery to the hospital "around the corner." Even assuming the
ambulance doctor-whom we are sure will be portrayed as inept-still would have to have been professionally insane to
claim concern over bumps etc. when transporting a famous figure with a team of doctors, specialists in trauma,
awaiting her at the hospital. Thus in our questions and issues web page, the host of questions regarding what the
heck was happening during the trip. Were those on the ambulance team sitting around with a level on Diana making
sure the bumps on the road were not disturbing a level plane? If they were doing something, what were they doing?

The entire dynamic of her death revolves about the questions and issues web page with the egregious mystery of the
two police motorcycles, the ambulance's escort, losing the ambulance. It washes just as well as Dr. Maillez stating he
didn't know it was Diana until reading the paper the next morning. Further, simple experience would support a
contention that if the doctor didn't recognize her, he wouldn't admit it to avoid a lifetime of behind the back whispering
regarding his lack of awareness and perception. Would you want Dr. Maillez treating you for trauma? If the truth
emerges, there may be several reasons uncovered why you may not!

Dr. Mailliez's new position, proffered more than thirty days after the accident, is tantamount to saying: "Diana was
dead from the minute I saw her." He never said it, and moreover his accounts to date have been contradictory to his
new assertion and position. As we responded to one E-mail communication received from a professional
knowledgeable in emergency procedures: once Diana was placed in the ambulance it was incumbent to get her the
hospital as quickly as possible. Period!

No other argument or assertion is possible especially one which proffered that the ambulance drove slowly as to
"avoid bumps" on the road. Yes, that was what original news reports communicated. Further, to reply to Dr. Mailliez
whom we are suspicious about: why was a team of 25 medical specialist with the Interior Minister for the country and
the police chief for Paris awaiting her arrival?

Lastly, if Dr. Mailliez's prized interpretation is based on the ultimate condition of Diana, one has to understand that
they opened her up and crudely moved to massage her heart since she entered cardiac arrest on arrival at the
hospital (after the one hour ambulance ride there). All attempts to circle around answers to our open questions and
issues regarding her ambulance ride is more circumstantial proof of foul play!

It took emergency workers a full 52 minutes to place Diana in the ambulance. It proceeded slowly along the Seine, led
by a motorcycle escort. At the Pont d' Austerlitz, a short distance from the hospital, the motorcade pulled off the road;
Diana's heart had stopped beating. She was injected with a strong dose of adrenaline, and the ambulance continued
on. Finally, at 2:05 in the morning, 43 minutes after leaving the scene, Diana arrived at the Pitie-Salpetriere Hospital,
a 3.7 mile trip. After trying for two hours to save her, doctors at 4:05 a.m. August 31st 1997 officially pronounced that
Diana, Princess of Wales was dead.
(A snapshot of
Diana being
attended
by Dr. Maillez.)
The SAMU ambulance #67.
Paris' Hospital de la Pitie Salpetriere.