Ohhhhhh, nice! The spotter made a deal with the police and will act as if he was working with them all along, right? That could actually help him quite a lot, if he gets her to talk a bit more.
When do you plan to start the TV series, in the fasion of Schoolhouse Rock?
Ooh! Can I write songs for it?
You’re not the first to suggest that, actually. It’d be fun to do, but I barely have enough time to work on this as it is.
Let me guess. It’s a lie. It’s a liiiieeee
And this is going to lead into something or other about whether the cops can lie to extract a confession.
Or “entrapment,” as in “I wouldn’t have done the crime, if it weren’t for the opportunity the cops provided for me?”
That’s not entrapment. Here’s a link to that chapter, for review.
Does anyone else find Mrs. Flavors silence unsettling? It is not wise to tell the police anything you do not have too, but she seems like the daredevil type.
There are two kinds of daredevils:
1) The ones who take risks without thinking
2) The ones alive.
She definitely has some experience, and she most likely knows that speaking would be stupid.
Oooh, is the informant her husband?
Gonna say it’s the driver. He took off for a reason.
So, I wonder how many military regulations got broken before this comic started. I’m pretty sure that armed military aircraft aren’t supposed to be stored on a civilian airfield.
Also, I’m not sure about America, but I know that down here in Australia, all personnel on an airfield are supposed to have either an ASIC card or a visitor’s pass visible on their persons at all times. I wonder if the evidence gathered here can be thrown out because the police weren’t wearing their ID cards in a visible location?
I can’t see why the unrelated issue of airfield regs violations should give a reason to suppress evidence. It doesn’t have anything to do with the case.