The year was 1947, and a morbid specter lingered over the neon sparkled boulevards of Hollywood, California.
1947 turned out to be a seminal year, not only for staged media hoaxes, but because it represented the birth pangs of a new government agency-CIA.
It was claimed an unknown actress, Elizabeth Short, was found dismembered in the wastelands just outside the environs of Los Angeles, California. Per official history, though a long and protracted investigation was conducted by the LAPD, and even suspects questioned, the murder was never officially solved. The publicized coverage of the case aroused a nationwide furor, and would later, not surprisingly, spur the publication of books and the production of Hollywood movies and television productions for decades to come.
In essence, the ruling elite Jesuit families that own Hollywood know that murder mysteries sell.
In many ways, what came to be known in American urban mythological lore as the Black Dahlia murder, represented the creation of a profitable vehicle for mainstream media distraction, a piece of intriguing theater that would not only appeal to the dormant morbidity hiding in the mass collective subconsciousness, but would serve to well draw the American public’s attention away from much more significant issues that somehow never got reported on the six and eleven o’clock newscasts, or appeared on the front pages of the major news periodicals of the day.
The answer as to why the LAPD was never able to collar any suspects in the case of the Black Dahlia murder will soon become self-evident. Continue reading “Hollywood Black Dahlia murder finally solved”