Residents Don't Believe Police Story In Woodring Case
"I don't think we're getting the whole story from the police,"

7/13/2003 12:12:05 PM
LSN Staff

Detriot, Michigan -- Local papers today are reporting that a man whose house was deliberately set on fire by police trying to serve a minor warrant does trust the government. Papers such as the Detroit News reported this with a straight face and a tone of "why would he think that?"
Scott Woodring, who was targeted by police and federal authorities for harassment because of his religious belief in Christian Identity, escaped a police cordon of his house two days before the incident. Police did not notice he had escaped, and two days later decided that the now empty house had become "threatening." In response to threats made by the empty house, police burned it to ground.

Woodring is now in hiding, and believed to be in hiding with strong support from his community, who told the Detroit News today that they didn't believe police accounts of the raid.

"I don't think we're getting the whole story from the police," said one woman who had worked with Woodring before he retired.

The case is being compared to Waco, where the police and federal authorities killed 80 women and childen after launching an illegal raid on the Branch Davidian Church. The survivors were charged with murder in a gun battle they launched to defend their homes, and were eventually acquitted by a jury who ruled that the BATF officers the people killed were justifiable homicides.

Woodring killed one state police officer as he defended his home against the men trying to set it on fire. Police are saying this is murder.

Jewish stooge John Walsh will be featuring the case on the next edition of America's Most Wanted. Walsh has previously followed orders from his Jewish media bosses to run material degredating activists who stand up against the tyranny of the Judaized political and media system.