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There's more to do here than I have time for at the moment.
Mark Hurd 10:51, 12 Oct 2004 (UTC)
Wasn't the fillum called Evil Angels outside the US? Albatross2147 12:46, 28 July 2005 (UTC)
One of the first paragraphs mentions that Azaria is their first daughter, and at the time of the camping trip is two months old. It then states that they brought their three children on the same camping trip. Can't really be both ways...—The preceding unsigned comment was added by 220.127.116.11 (talk • contribs) .
- I cannot seem to find the statement you are quoting. If it were there, it would be incorrect. Feel free to change things like this in the future. Be Bold! Ansell 03:47, 11 July 2006 (UTC)
The statement is correct. Azaria was the first daughter of the Chamberlain's. The other two children were male, making the statement accurate.
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The photo says Azaria is with her mother, yet she was two months old when she was killed. No two month old can stand on her two feet only supported by the hands. If supported under their arms, they can touch the ground, but not with straight legs. The baby on the photo is also clearly older, I will guess five-six months. And yes, I know what I am talking about. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 08:20, 12 June 2012 (UTC)
When did she come to Australia?
Did she really live in Australia from the age of only 1? How come she still has such a broad New Zealand accent, like she lived there till she was 25, and only then moved to Oz? -- Jack of Oz [your turn] 12:15, 29 June 2011 (UTC)
her demeanour during the trial
This is missing in the article but it is the most fascinating thing about her case. She was so collected that the jury could not believe she could be innocent. Compare http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2011/oct/08/amanda-knox-facial-expressions, which discusses a similar thing at lenght. Does someone have the resources to add this into the article? Moonsell (talk) 21:23, 12 October 2011 (UTC)
Was there even a suggestion of some motive?
Picture of the Matinee Jacket and Jump suit
Can we get one please? as its clear to see the cut marks where not done by any animal!
- WP:OR we are not here to push theories that have been discredited in a court of law. -- TRPoD aka The Red Pen of Doom 19:45, 19 December 2014 (UTC)
The ABC ran a doco on the English pathologist that the NT prosecutors used. In fact he was not a member of any pathology body, at the time of the trial, and probably never was. He claimed the blood in the car's carpet contained foetal haemoglobin, analysed some time (months) after the event. Foetal haemoglobin is only detectable for a matter of hours after leaving the body, otherwise baby blood is identical to adults'. The Englishman was unaware of this Pathology-101 fact. The blood on the jump suit, via a photo, was later identified to be bull dust, which the Englishman was unfamiliar with. The jump suit immediately went missing from the police evidence lockup. All in all, the Chamberlain trial was just another Australian mock trial. A charlatan "expert" giving evidence to police; evidence that was prearranged by the police. Another good example of a rigged trial was that of R v Button, Brisbane Supreme, 2000. Button was an Aboriginal man accused of raping his niece. The semen sample taken matched that of Button's DNA. At least, that's what the pathology report from the John Tong Centre indicated. It turned out that JTC had no such Button record on theirs books. The Qld Police had completely falsified a pathology report and presented that to the court as evidence.22.214.171.124 (talk) 02:42, 24 November 2015 (UTC)