Epstein Autopsy Reveals Broken Neck Bones More Common In Strangulation Than Suicide


The Jeffrey Epstein autopsy is already raising eyebrows.

Several broken neck bones were discovered during the examination of Epstein’s corpse – including one bone near the Adam’s apple called the hypoid bone – sparking questions as to the real cause of Epstein’s death.

See, according to forensic experts, the broken hypoid bone may point towards strangulation murder, not suicide.

While it can occur that the hypoid bone breaks as a result of hanging, it is much more common in homicide through strangulation.

Watch this video from Fox News going over the new details revealed by the Epstein autopsy:

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Here's more from Fox News:

An autopsy on the body of Jeffrey Epstein revealed the convicted sex offender had several broken bones in his neck, including the hyoid bone, according to a report.

The hyoid bone, which is near the Adam’s apple, can be broken in a suicide by hanging – especially in older people – but is more common in strangulation murders, The Washington Post reported.

Epstein, 66, was found Saturday hanging in his cell in an “apparent suicide” at the Metropolitan Correctional Center in New York City, where he was being held on sex trafficking charges.

He was placed on suicide watch in July but was removed from it by the end of the month.

Guards at the facility are suspected of falsifying log entries to make it look like they were checking on Epstein with more regularity than they were, as surveillance video suggested the checks weren't done as scheduled.

Per protocol, guards were supposed to check on him every 30 minutes, but the video reportedly showed some guards didn't do so for up to three hours, even falling asleep on duty.

The Hill also stated:

An autopsy of the late financier and accused sex trafficker Jeffrey Epstein revealed multiple broken bones in his neck, two people familiar with the findings have told The Washington Post.

Among the broken bones was the hyoid bone, near Epstein’s Adam’s apple. Such breaks can occur when someone hangs themselves, forensics experts told the Post, but they are more often associated with homicide victims who died by strangulation.

Epstein was discovered early Saturday morning when guards found him hanging in his cell at the Metropolitan Correctional Center in Manhattan. Attorney General William Barr, whose agency oversees the facility where Epstein died, has called his death an “apparent suicide.” 

The office of Barbara Sampson, New York City’s chief medical examiner, completed an autopsy of Epstein’s body Sunday and listed the cause of death as “pending,” according to the Post.

“In all forensic investigations, all information must be synthesized to determine the cause and manner of death,” Sampson told the Post. “Everything must be consistent; no single finding can be evaluated in a vacuum.”

People familiar with the autopsy told the Post that Sampson’s office is seeking further information on Epstein’s condition in the hours prior to his death, including video evidence from inside the jail, interviews with nearby guards and inmates and results of a toxicology test to determine if any unusual substances were in his body.

The evidence against the official "suicide" narrative just keeps stacking up...

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