The Prosecution of any innocent person is malicious and inexcusable.

James yesjames2002 at yahoo.com
Wed Sep 18 22:35:54 EST 2002


The Prosecution of any innocent person is malicious and inexcusable.


Judge: What evidence do you have to prove that Michael Skakel murdered
Martha Moxley?

Prosecutor: Gregory Coleman said so judge.

Judge: And where is Mr. Coleman today?

Prosecutor: He's dead judge, what do you expect, he didn't know what
to do with his bonus money.

Judge: What do you mean?

Prosecutor: Well, he's a heroin addict judge, what do you think he did
with the 10 thousand dollar bonus?

Judge: He overdosed?

Prosecutor: That's right judge -what da ya expect from the scum of the
earth?

Judge: And was his testimony reliable?

Prosecutor: Of course it was judge, he was happier than @#%$.

Judge: What do you mean?

Prosecutor: Why he was stoned judge? 

Judge: And how could you rely on his testimony?

Prosecutor: Hell, judge, if he didn't say that Skakel took the golf
club out of the Skakel garage and stabbed Martha Moxley in the neck,
he wasn't gonna see any more heroin. Where's he gonna get the money?

Judge: But the Skakels didn't have a garage.

Prosecutor: Hell judge, they had a golf club, didn't they?

Judge: You're not trying to catch me with my pants down, are you?



A key prosecution witness gives testimony while high on heroin (April
19, 2001)

According to Coleman, Michael Skakel "drove her skull in with a golf
club" and boasted "I'm gonna get away with murder, I'm a Kennedy." No
doubt, Coleman was reading the version of Mark Fuhrman's book that
Lucianne Goldberg had personally edited. If Lucianne Goldberg was
editing a book on President Clinton, the script would be "he had sex
with Monica Lewinsky" and boasted "nobody will ever find out because I
told her to lie." And if Monica Lewinsky had "overdosed" it would be
the only recorded version of "fact" the media ever covered.


Rest assured, the truth has absolutely nothing to do, with what the
media covers. The media can serve a pablum version of surface reality
for mass consumption, but it has lost its capacity to think. The media
does not delve into the fact that corrupt people, like Mark Fuhrman's
editor, the notorious Lucianne Goldberg, are obviously Ken Littleton's
handlers. Ken Littleton is mentally disturbed. Ken Littleton is a
lunatic who does not have the capacity to cover up the murder of
Martha Moxley, without the support of sophisticated propagandists like
Lucianne Goldberg.

Lucianne Goldberg is a politically motivated, "dirty tricks"
specialist, who is unrivalled in her capacity to target an individual,
for the sake of advancing a political agenda. Michael Skakel is an
ideal target to be labelled a murderer because the "Kennedy cousin"
provides the opportunity to falsely bolster the credibility of
persistent, anti-Kennedy slander that is legendary and historic. In
particular, right wing fanatics have been financing slanderous
allegations like the highly publicized claim that the Kennedys are
responsible for the murder of young women like Marilyn Monroe, for the
past 40 years. Not surprisingly, a key highlight of the anti-Skakel
witchhunt is the claim that Michael Skakel thought that he could get
away with the murder of Martha Moxley because he was a Kennedy, and
that reflects the emotional investment of the obsession to convict
Michael Skakel. If anybody thinks that a good old spy like Lucianne
Goldberg would miss the opportunity to exploit the murder of Martha
Moxley, think again.

And that is why "Kennedy cousin" Michael Skakel, was aggressively
targeted and convicted for the murder of Martha Moxley and why
Prosecution witness Gregory Coleman did not live long enough to blow
the whistle.

The testimony of Ken Littleton, the other key Prosecution witness, was
equally the product of intense manipulation. His speech slowed by six
psychotropic drugs treating his bi-polar disorder, Littleton said he
never met Moxley. On cross-examination, Littleton admitted the fact
that he had confessed to having stabbed Martha Moxley in the neck with
the Skakel golf club. Those drugs obviously fail to deliver the
finality of a cocaine overdose, and if the Prosecutor was not prepared
to redirect the confession, to make it appear as though Littleton was
the victim of an overzealous witchhunt, Littleton's confession would
not be controversial. Needless to say, the Prosecution had made it
absolutely certain that the heavily medicated Littleton looked like a
victim, and that did not give the jury a realistic picture of the
manipulative murderer who claimed the life of Martha Moxley.

The unintended consequence of Ken Littleton's bizarre and scripted
testimony is that he has become Michael Skakel's best alibi. In
particular, Prosecution witness Ken Littleton did not offer any
evidence to link Michael Skakel to the murder of Martha Moxley, and
under the circumstances, that is the clearest and most convincing
indication of the fact that Michael Skakel did not murder Martha
Moxley. As witness for the Prosecution, Ken Littleton did not have any
intention beyond the obsession to prove that Michael Skakel murdered
Martha Moxley, and his failure to deliver is essentially the ommission
that exonerates Michael Skakel. Ken Littleton was responsible for
supervising Michael Skakel on the day that Martha Moxley was murdered,
and has anybody bothered to ask the question; Why hasn't Ken Littleton
ever said that he heard Michael Skakel confess?

It is an absolutely bizarre and peculiar ommission, given the fact
that the case against Michael Skakel is based almost entirely on
people who said they had heard Skakel confess over the years.

And just when you thought it couldn't get any weirder, the death of
Gregory Coleman was absolutely essential because the case against
Michael Skakel was based almost entirely on people who said they had
heard Skakel confess over the years. Imagine the fate of President
Bill Clinton if Linda Tripp and Lucianne Goldberg were granted the
opportunity to speak for Monica Lewinsky, and you will understand why
Gregory Coleman was murdered.

Are you surprised by the fact Gregory Coleman was dead, by the time
Skakel's trial began?

Amazingly, prosecutors were permitted to read Mr. Coleman's pretrial
testimony into the record, including the accusation that Skakel once
told him: "I'm going to get away with murder, because I'm a Kennedy,"
and if that does not reflect an absolute travesty of justice, make one
up.

In the meantime, this is what the jury should have known about Ken
Littleton, to reach a reasonable verdict.

Ken Littleton has consistently acted guilty since the day Martha
Moxley was murdered, and it is not possible for anybody who is
knowledgeable, to further defend Ken Littleton. Remember, the poor guy
is mentally ill, and I think that he can easily be found not guilty,
by reason of insanity.

Littleton is very manipulative and he has mastered the art of denial,
but at the same time, his alibi is so stupid that he would not have
possibly gotten away with murder, if he was seriously targeted for
prosecution.

Unfortunately he never was, and if he is never prosecuted, Martha
Moxley will never get the justice she deserves.

One of the reasons that Ken Littleton has managed to evade the
authorities for so long is that his mental illness and the
circumstances which lead to the murder of Martha Moxley, were never
seriously analyzed. Moreover, Ken Littleton did not have a motive to
murder Martha Moxley, it was a spontaneous act of panic, and such
crimes are very difficult to solve. It is easy to criticize the
authorities, but they simply did not have the benefit of our current
knowledge about biplar disorders, and we cannot possibly criticize
them for that.

The August 19, 2002 issue of Time Magazine published a fascinating,
up-to-date analysis of people who suffer from bipolar disorder, and
that has provided the opportunity to better understand somebody like
Ken Littleton. Moreover, this message board has provided the
opportunity to discuss all the unanswered questions about the murder
of Martha Moxley, and the following summary reflects what we have thus
far learned about Ken Littleton:

Bipolar disorder is a ferocious mental illness which makes life
extremely challenging. It is a very volatile illness which can be
triggered by a traumatic event. In other words, Ken Littleton was an
undiagnosed bipolar on the day that Martha Moxley was murdered.

It is very common for a bipolar like Ken Littleton to suffer for at
least a decade before his condition is diagnosed because as long as
his schedule was structured, his ability to cope was not tested. The
follow up question of the fact that unbeknownst to them, the Skakels'
had hired a mentally ill tutor, is transparent.

"Why did Ken Littleton fail to cope, on his very first day on the
job?"

The answer is simple; Ken Littleton was mentally ill and the fact that
he did not have the ability to adjust to his new surroundings was
potentially explosive because an untreated bipolar is a threat to
himself and to others. Bipolars are easily destabilized when they are
forced to react rather than follow the rigor of a schedule, and on the
day that Martha Moxley was murdered, Ken Littleton was thrust into an
environment that was inadvertently designed to assure the fact that a
bipolar disorder sufferer like Ken Littleton would fail to cope.

On the day that Martha Moxley was murdered, the kids in Belle Haven
were in a festive mood because the partying appeared to be endless.
The official, Halloween eve kick off was called Hacker's Night, when
the kids of the community playfully wrapped their neighbors' trees in
toilet paper and lobbed eggshells onto passing cars.

>From Littleton's perspective, there was no rhyme or reason to what was
essentially a perpetual party atmosphere where people were free to
come and go as they pleased. Everything about 30 October 1975 appeared
to be unstructured, unplanned, spontaneous and normal to everybody
except Ken Littleton, who was suddenly thrust into an environment
where there were no rules or  prescribed schedule to follow.

Despite his mental illness, Ken Littleton, like the rest of us, is
guided by human nature, and making friends was as important to him as
it was to everybody else in the Skakel household. One of the people
who caught Litttleton's attention was the very sexy and flirtatious
Martha Moxley, and he naturally asked Michael Skakel about his pretty
neighbour.

The attractive, bright, talkative, and good-natured, Martha Moxley was
too popular to miss and the fact that she was considered to be very
sexy was just one more factor which had made her the vortex of
attention and that is what makes Ken Littleton's alibi so absolutely
absurd. When Ken Littleton claims that he failed to notice Martha
Moxley, he is clearly lying and under the circumstances, as they have
unfolded during the past 27 years, there can only be one reason for
that lie. Ken Littleton murdered Martha Moxley. In the final analysis,
there is no alternative explanation for that lie because Ken Littleton
was a witness for the prosecution, and if Michael Skakel had indeed
murdered Martha Moxley as the former tutor would like to suggest, Ken
Littleton would have been able to back all the innuendo with facts.
Instead, Ken Littleton has stuck to his preposterous alibi, and it is
now safe to say that there is one, and only one reason for that. Ken
Littleton needs an alibi because he murdered Martha Moxley and Ken
Littleton does not have an alibi.

There is nothing implicit about the Moxley murder, the fact that Ken
Littleton murdered Martha Moxley is merely an elaboration of Ken
Littleton's inability to adjust to his new surroundings. When Ken
Littleton expressed an interest in Martha Moxley, he demonstrated the
effort to cope, but he had the capacity of a bipolar disorder and the
circumstances that Ken Littleton had to cope with on 30 October 1975
could not have been any less ideal.

Can you imagine the emotional turmoil of an unescorted encounter
between Ken Littleton and Martha Moxley? It was clearly a prescription
for the tragedy that occurred on October 30, 1975, and that is what
makes the claim that Ken Littleton murdered Martha Moxley so
absolutely compelling.

Ken Littleton had great difficulty sorting out Martha's flirtatious
behavior with her refusal to be promiscuous, and that created an
"explosive" situation. Ken Littleton habituated slowly to the
realization that Martha Moxley did not want to have sex with him and
his reaction exceeded the usual response, to say the least.

Alana Green captured the essential consequence of Ken Littleton's
insanity when she said:

"Ken Littleton reminds me of Lennie Small, in 'Of Mice and Men' and
his tragice failure to acheive his dream. I feel sorry for him, it is
really a tragic story and John Steinbeck's novel is strikingly
familiar. I studied it in school and I still have my heavily
underlined copy handy.

For those who are not familiar with the work, it tells the tale of two
itinerant farm-workers, George Milton and Lennie Small, and their
conversations offer a realistic view of human nature.

For example, when George turned to Lennie and said, 

"Books ain't no good. A guy needs somebody-to be near him. A guy goes
nuts if he ain't got nobody",

I get a feeling for the picture that Ken Littleton was probably
forming when he asked Michael Skakel about Martha Moxley. You have to
read Steinbeck's entire novel to appreciate the scope of Lennie's
mental illness, and to make a long story short, the tragic Lennie
received an invitation to stroke the soft hair of a beautiful, married
woman, but he liked it a bit too much. She told him not to mess it up
and jerked sideways, at which Lennie, in a panic, grabed on firmly.
The woman screamed and Lennie, not wanting his friend George to hear,
covered her mouth and nose. As she continued to struggle, Lennie grew
angry and ordered her to be quiet, but she was too terrified to stop.
Lennie shook her in an effort to subdue her, but broke her neck
instead.

When Martha Moxey did not want to go beyond flirting, Ken Littleton
punched her in the face and knocked her out. In both instances, the
mental illness of Ken Littleton and Lennie Small undermined their
capacity to cope with a flirtatious female, and that is evidently a
tragedy that is as common in real life, as it is in works of great
fiction."

The tired tactics of the desperate hacks who spam this message board
to divert attention away from the truth, are no longer welcome. For
example, how many times have you heard people like imho, Pam Knox and
Eridu, repeat the crass phrase 'park the penis' to ridicule the
conclusion that Ken Littleton in fact murdered Martha Moxley? The term
was used by a competent, criminal investigator who deserves to be
acknowledged for understanding the fact that Ken Littleton murdered
Martha Moxley, and that is the only reason I have ever directed
anybody's attention to this:
                                   http://www.skakel.shorturl.com

Imagine how desperate Ken Littleton's apologists are, when all they
can do is ridicule competent criminal investigators who use crass
terms, not because the investigators do not know what they are talking
about, but because their communication skills are less refined than
those of the deceptive, cover up artists who are deliberately
distorting the truth about the murder of Martha Moxley.

When Ken Littleton said that he stabbed Martha Moxley in the neck, he
was very credible because he said so when he was being cross examined
and not during his rehearsed testimony as the witness for the
persecution. Morever, even as witness for the prosecution, Ken
Littleton did not say that Michael Skakel stabbed Martha Moxley in the
neck, and that makes Ken Littleton Michael Skakel's best alibi.

Not surprisingly, Ken Littleton was not forthright until he was cross
examined, and he naturally denied killing Martha Moxley, at the behest
of a prosecutor who was only interested in gathering evidence against
Michael Skakel. But that rehearsed denial is extremely fickle because
Ken Littleton was responsible for supervising Michael Skakel, and if
he wanted to be a credible, prosecution witness, it was up to Ken
Littleton to provide the information which is necessary to determine
what in fact happened to Martha Moxley.

Ken Littleton did not provide any evidence until he was cross
examined, and that is what makes Ken Littleton's assertion that he
stabbed Martha in the neck, so credible. The claim that Ken Littleton
stabbed Martha Moxley in the neck is the missing link that only Ken
Littleton has satisfactorily explained, and any subsequent denial is
simply rehearsed testimony.

Cross examination is the forum that extracts the truth, and that is
why it is absolutely clear that Ken Littleton stabbed Martha Moxley in
the neck.

Mr. Littleton was cross-examined by Mr. Skakel's defense lawyer,
Michael Sherman, who focused on an interview of Mr. Littleton that was
videotaped by a state psychiatric investigator, Kathy Morall.

"What did you tell Dr. Morall that you said to Mary?" 

"I did it," Mr. Littleton replied. 

"And when you say, `I did it,' you are talking about that you
committed the murder of Martha Moxley?"

"Correct," Mr. Littleton replied. 

"Did you ever tell Mary that you stabbed Martha Moxley through the
neck?" Mr. Sherman asked.

"Yes," Mr. Littleton replied. 

Ken Littleton's consistent obsession to manufacture an alibi,
bolster's the credibility of his confession.

According to Ken Littleton, in his own, carefully chosen words:

"My first night at the Skakel house was Oct. 30, 1975. I never met or
saw Martha Moxley before Oct. 30, 1975, or after Oct. 30, 1975."

Ken Littleton's alibi exposes the fact that he acted alone, because
when he denied the fact that he had talked to Michael Skakel about
Martha Moxley, he exposed the fact that there was no coordinated cover
up plot between Littleton and the Skakels.

Littleton testified that after Moxley's body was found, family
advisers suddenly directed him to take Skakel, his siblings and a
cousin to upstate New York, about two and a half hours away, where the
Skakels had another home.

Littleton said there had been no travel plans for that weekend until
after the slaying was discovered. He said they stayed in Windham,
N.Y., for the weekend and he never heard the children discuss the
killing.

Most people concede the fact that if Michael Skakel had murdered
Martha Moxley, Ken Littleton would know about it. Ken Littleton was
responsible for supervising Michael Skakel on the day that Martha
Moxley was murdered, and he should worry less about his obsession to
manufacture an alibi to cover his tracks, and more about the safety of
the teenagers that he was entusted with.

Ken Littleton always needs and has always needed an alibi to cover up
the truth about the murder of Martha Moxley.

Ken Littleton is a cunning, deceptive, manipulative man, who has
consistently evade a police investigation. This timeline speaks for
itself:

April 5, 1976: Greenwich Police attempt to re-interview Ken Littleton
- he declines.

April 7, 1976: Ken Littleton refuses to talk to detectives and refuses
to sign a statement about Tommy Skakel.

April 13, 1976: Ken Littleton retains Attorney John Meerbergen and
notifies police.

April 22, 1976: Detectives re-interview Ken Littleton with his lawyer
present.

October 18, 1976: Ken Littleton fails a polygraph test. 

October 19, 1976: Ken Littleton tells police that his attorney has
advised him not to submit himself for tests.

When Ken Littleton stopped cooperating with the police, one would
think that Ken Littleton would have been charged with murder, but he
wasn't. Instead of charging Ken Littleton, the police began to consult
psychics, which is a clear demonstration of total desperation.
Regardless, Littleton's refusal to cooperate was not acceptable, and
that is what has made him the only, credible suspect.

Beyond successfully thwarting a police investigation, Ken Littleton
gained new confidence through his capacity to manipulate the media:

January 5, 1983: Detectives talk to Ken Littleton who states he has
been talking to reporter Len Levitt. He also states that he is now
willing to undergo tests to prove his innocence.

Summer 1983: Len Levitt's article is written on the case - Greenwich
Time and Stamford Advocate REFUSES to publish it (so it sits on the
self).

June 2, 1991: Len Levitt's article is published in the Greenwich Time
under the headline "Moxley Murder Case Still Haunts Greenwich".

November 26, 1995: Len Levitt writes an article for "Newsday Magazine"
in which he states that Tommy Skakel has changed his story about what
he was doing the night of the murder.

Ken Littleton persuaded Len Levitt to promote the claim that Thomas
Skakel murdered Martha Moxley, and he welcomed the opportunity to use
the Police to divert attention away from his obvious guilt.

Ken Littleton may think he has successfully fooled the world about the
murder of Martha Moxley, but as long as Ken Littleton was responsible
for supervising convicted murderer, Michael Skakel, on the day that
Martha Moxley was murdered, it is Ken Littleton, not Michael Skakel,
who has consistently developed an alibi to cover up the truth about
the murder of Martha Moxley.

In retrospect, the murder of Martha Moxley is so transparent, that we
can even reconstruct the the probable nature of the conversation that
preceded her death:

Martha Moxley's final words.

Ken : I'm the new tutor?

Martha : I know I've heard all about you.

Ken : Michael has told me all about you as well.

Martha : Did you go to Harvard?

Ken : Well, no, but yes it was a fine school.

Martha : It's so nice to

Ken: Hey, do you think we can

Martha: Stop it

Ken: But you are so sexy

Martha: If you grab me again I'm going to scream

Martha Moxley never screamed and Ken Littleton was never tried for the
murder of Martha Moxley because he denied her existence. What a stupid
alibi!

The man who broke Martha Moxley's nose was not an immature, drunk
Skakel brother, but a clever, conniving, disturbed criminal who was as
strong and as emotionally crippled as Ken Littleton was. It is not
easy to accuse anybody of murder, but Ken Littleton makes it very easy
because he has consistently refused to disclose information that is
absolutely necessary to determine the truth about the Martha Moxley
murder, and if he would like to rely on the right to refuse to
incriminate himself, he and he alone is responsible for the claim that
he murdered Martha Moxley.

There is no mystery to the murder of Martha Moxley. 

"Ken Littleton noticed the attractive, Martha Moxley flirting with the
boys and determined to cultivate the opportunity to get his own piece
of the action. This is not some 'magic rabbit' conspiracy theory, it
is Ken Littleton's own preoccupation with sex, and the following
excerpt from the Sutton Associates report, illustrates the point;

Littleton told our investigator he believes Martha could have been
lured out of her house, or could have been having a sexual encounter
in the mobile home, and then been murdered later, sometime around
11.00 pm and 12.00 am.

Littleton had sex on the brain, Martha Moxley was the available flirt
and if his cryptic remarks were not a virtual confession to murder, we
could excuse the failure to indict Ken Littleton for the murder of
Martha Moxley. To be sure, Littleton made his cryptic comments to
prompt the conspiracy theory that Tom and Michael Skakel were
responsible for the murder of Martha Moxley, but Tom and Michael
Skakel did not have to discover a way to lure Martha Moxley. Tom and
Michael Skakel knew Martha Moxley, and the person who murdered her was
as unstable, as manipulative and as deceptive as Ken Littleton is.

Bipolar disorder is a ferocious mental illness which makes life
extremely challenging. It is a very volatile illness which can be
triggered by a traumatic event. In other words, Ken Littleton was an
undiagnosed bipolar on the day that Martha Moxley was murdered.

It is very common for a bipolar like Ken Littleton to suffer for at
least a decade before his condition is diagnosed because as long as
his schedule was structured, his ability to cope was not tested. The
follow up question of the fact that unbeknownst to them, the Skakels'
had hired a mentally ill tutor, is transparent.

"Why did Ken Littleton fail to cope, on his very first day on the
job?"

The answer is simple; Ken Littleton was mentally ill and the fact that
he did not have the ability to adjust to his new surroundings was
potentially explosive because an untreated bipolar is a threat to
himself and to others. Bipolars are easily destabilized when they are
forced to react rather than follow the rigor of a schedule, and on the
day that Martha Moxley was murdered, Ken Littleton was thrust into an
environment that was inadvertently designed to assure the fact that a
bipolar disorder sufferer like Ken Littleton would fail to cope.

On the day that Martha Moxley was murdered, the kids in Belle Haven
were in a festive mood because the partying appeared to be endless.
The official, Halloween eve kick off was called Hacker's Night, when
the kids of the community playfully wrapped their neighbors' trees in
toilet paper and lobbed eggshells onto passing cars.

>From Littleton's perspective, there was no rhyme or reason to what was
essentially a perpetual party atmosphere where people were free to
come and go as they pleased. Everything about 30 October 1975 appeared
to be unstructured, unplanned, spontaneous and normal to everybody
except Ken Littleton, who was suddenly thrust into an environment
where there were no rules or prescribed schedule to follow.

Despite his mental illness, Ken Littleton, like the rest of us, is
guided by human nature, and making friends was as important to him as
it was to everybody else in the Skakel household. One of the people
who caught Litttleton's attention was the very sexy and flirtatious
Martha Moxley, and he naturally asked Michael Skakel about his pretty
neighbour.

The attractive, bright, talkative, and good-natured, Martha Moxley was
too popular to miss and the fact that she was considered to be very
sexy was just one more factor which had made her the vortex of
attention and that is what makes Ken Littleton's alibi so absolutely
absurd. When Ken Littleton claims that he failed to notice Martha
Moxley, he is clearly lying and under the circumstances, as they have
unfolded during the past 27 years, there can only be one reason for
that lie. Ken Littleton murdered Martha Moxley. In the final analysis,
there is no alternative explanation for that lie because Ken Littleton
was a witness for the prosecution, and if Michael Skakel had indeed
murdered Martha Moxley as the former tutor would like to suggest, Ken
Littleton would have been able to back all the innuendo with facts.
Instead, Ken Littleton has stuck to his preposterous alibi, and it is
now safe to say that there is one, and only one reason for that. Ken
Littleton needs an alibi because he murdered Martha Moxley and Ken
Littleton does not have an alibi.

There is nothing implicit about the Moxley murder, the fact that Ken
Littleton murdered Martha Moxley is merely an elaboration of Ken
Littleton's inability to adjust to his new surroundings. When Ken
Littleton expressed an interest in Martha Moxley, he demonstrated the
effort to cope, but he had the capacity of a bipolar disorder and the
circumstances that Ken Littleton had to cope with on 30 October 1975
could not have been any less ideal.

Can you imagine the emotional turmoil of an unescorted encounter
between Ken Littleton and Martha Moxley? It was clearly a prescription
for the tragedy that occurred on October 30, 1975, and that is what
makes the claim that Ken Littleton murdered Martha Moxley so
absolutely compelling.

Ken Littleton had great difficulty sorting out Martha's flirtatious
behavior with her refusal to be promiscuous, and that created an
"explosive" situation. Ken Littleton habituated slowly to the
realization that Martha Moxley did not want to have sex with him and
his reaction exceeded the usual response, to say the least.

Alana Green captured the essential consequence of Ken Littleton's
insanity when she said:

"Ken Littleton reminds me of Lennie Small, in 'Of Mice and Men' and
his tragice failure to acheive his dream. I feel sorry for him, it is
really a tragic story and John Steinbeck's novel is strikingly
familiar. I studied it in school and I still have my heavily
underlined copy handy.

For those who are not familiar with the work, it tells the tale of two
itinerant farm-workers, George Milton and Lennie Small, and their
conversations offer a realistic view of human nature.

For example, when George turned to Lennie and said, 

"Books ain't no good. A guy needs somebody-to be near him. A guy goes
nuts if he ain't got nobody",

I get a feeling for the picture that Ken Littleton was probably
forming when he asked Michael Skakel about Martha Moxley. You have to
read Steinbeck's entire novel to appreciate the scope of Lennie's
mental illness, and to make a long story short, the tragic Lennie
received an invitation to stroke the soft hair of a beautiful, married
woman, but he liked it a bit too much. She told him not to mess it up
and jerked sideways, at which Lennie, in a panic, grabed on firmly.
The woman screamed and Lennie, not wanting his friend George to hear,
covered her mouth and nose. As she continued to struggle, Lennie grew
angry and ordered her to be quiet, but she was too terrified to stop.
Lennie shook her in an effort to subdue her, but broke her neck
instead.

When Martha Moxey did not want to go beyond flirting, Ken Littleton
punched her in the face and knocked her out. In both instances, the
mental illness of Ken Littleton and Lennie Small undermined their
capacity to cope with a flirtatious female, and that is evidently a
tragedy that is as common in real life, as it is in works of great
fiction."

This is the simple truth about Ken Littleton, but eridu and a
multitude of Littleton apologists like imho and Pam Knox desperately
target anybody who exposes the truth, and the fact that this url is
one of their biggest targets, has enhanced the credibility of all the
competent, criminal investigator who insist upon the fact that Ken
Littleton murdered Martha Moxley,

                   http://www.skakel.shorturl.com

The truth is finally out, and Ken Littleton's desperate apologists,
can't do a damned thing about it !



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