This month the Coroners' Court announced the indefinite suspension of the inquest into the death of Dawn Sturgess. Ms. Sturgess was allegedly poisoned by deadly "developed-in-Russia" Novichok nerve agent carelessly discarded by Russian assassins intent on murdering Sergei Skripal and his daughter in the quiet English cathedral city of Salisbury.
Sergei Skripal was a Russian double agent, convicted of treason and jailed in Russia before being pardoned and released under a spy swap agreement.
Skripal's daughter, Yulia, was so far as the public has been informed, an innocent Russian citizen who happened to be visiting with her father when evil Putin's assassins arrived in England to dispatch him with Russian trade-marked nerve toxin.
Dawn Sturgess was the live-in friend of Charley Rowley, a scavenger who fished a perfume spray bottle containing Novichok that had been discarded in a public waste bin by Putin's assassins (so it is claimed by the ever trustworthy British authorities). Charley gave the deadly spray bottle to Ms. Sturgess who promptly sprayed herself to death, albeit unintentionally.
The official story of the death of Ms. Sturgess has always seemed questionable as we have discussed at length in a number of earlier posts. The indefinite suspension of the inquest into her death, raises the question of whether, in fact, Dawn Sturgess actually died.
Rather, it seems that the official account of the Skripal poisonings was a farrago of nonsense intended to smear Russia at the time that Russia was hosting the World Cup soccer tournament. In that case, Dawn Sturgess was most likely an actor in a idiotically badly planned false-flag event.
And if that were so, Dawn Sturgess was not a sad victim of Russian villainy, but a participant in a fraud on the public and a gratuitous assault on the reputation of the Russian Government. Further, it would mean that Dawn Sturgess is almost certainly now living under a different name, with the benefit of a face-lift and a new hair-do, all at the expense of a deceived British public.