Wednesday, October 27, 2010

The Roth Show "Corruption and Cover-Up in Oklahoma" Wednesday, October 27, 2010

Coverage on cases in Oklahoma continue's this evening at 6:00 PM central standard time on The Roth Show with syndicated talk show host Dr. Laurie Roth, Susan Murphy Milano and the Director of Northeast Intelligence Network, Doug Hagmann on Wednesday, October 27 at 4pm- Pacific time, 6pm Central and 7pm Eastern time. To listen live or to the archives of the show, tune in at

This time the focus is on cases where the medical exaimer's office inaccurarely stamped death certificates as suicides when the crime scene's dictate otherwise. Tonight the cases of Curtis Eugene Prescott and Gary Don Edwards will be featured.

Thirty-two-year-old Curtis Eugene Prescott died on January 11, 2008 in Mayes County, Oklahoma He was shot in the right side of his head with a 12 gauge shotgun. The funeral director placed his death at 7 or 8 a.m. The Medical Examiner, Steve Massey, said only that it was dark when the shooting took place. Curtis' death was ruled a suicide. No autopsy was performed.

According to Steve Massey, the Mayes County Sheriff's Department reached the suicide conclusion even before they went to the scene. And he admits basing his finding primarily upon their statement that Curtis was on record as having made suicide threats. However, there is no record of any such threats.

And At 6:15 p.m. on October 31, 2006, officers from the Marlow, Oklahoma Police Department were dispatched to the home of 25-year-old Gary Don Edwards in response to a domestic dispute reported by Gary’s wife, Heather. The initial officers to arrive located Gary a short distance from the residence. Police reports of the incident indicate that Gary was in an intoxicated condition. He was arrested for public intoxication, taken to the station, and booked in at 6:40.

At 7:09 Gary made a call to his mother, Donna, and told her what had happened. During that call he also complained to her that he thought the officers were stealing his money. He then handed the phone over to Officer James Price, who informed his mother that Gary would be released in 4 hours. That never happened, Gary Don Edwards was found dead.

And to follow the latest by journalist Andrew Griffin on "The Garvin County Three" Click HERE.


Anonymous said...

Susan thank you so much! It is time for the truth to be known be all! God Bless You!

Anonymous said...

Susan Thank You for all the information you have gotten out to the people in Oklahoma!

Anonymous said...

Susan I would like to take this opportunity to thank you for allowing my wife to be on the ROTH show.You have touched so many lives.It is a real blessing to have you on our side in the fight for justice.I would also like to thank Dr.Laura for having her on the show. May GOD Bless the both of you as i know he will.
Gary Edwards

Kathy said...

Thank you Susan, what you are doing means so very much to all of our families. You are giving our dead loved ones a voice and making it heard nation wide and putting a glaring light on a very corrupt system that covers the entire state of Oklahoma. You are wonderful person and speaking for all of us we can't thank you enough for the work you are doing.

Carla said...

Susan, Thank You so much for getting Hoppers Story out there and Thank You for what your doing for all the families of oklahoma. We are all very fortunate to have you apart of our journey for justice. You have spoke for our loved ones and spoke loud and clear. Thank You for your determination, dedication, and Thank you for being good at your job. God Bless You Susan and may God keep you safe.

Anonymous said...

Garvin Co. Oklahoma has a legacy of corruption and violence.

My family were original residents there and controlled the county by bullying the populace.

They were involved in illegal activities while maintaining a public image of civility that was just an act. They were secure in the fact that they could avoid any legal consequences because of their political powers and deceptive manuevers.

The family members who opposed the dishonesty and violence moved away because they were ashamed of the cover ups and family involvement in the corruption.

My grandfather had to move away, suddenly, in order to avoid prosecution when he got caught in an illegal activity. I was ashamed of him.

Yes, it's still widespread corruption in Oklahoma.

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