Experts, witnesses, critics and merely skeptics of the official Putin-Polshevist version of the death of Polish president Kaczynski are continuing to die, get drown, perished in car accidents, go missing, or shoot themselves in Poland under mysterious circumstances.
According to Polish media, a 66-year-old Army General Slawomir Petelicki was found by his family shot dead in the garage of his house in Warsaw on Saturday, June 16. A pistol was lying nearby.
The pro-Russian Polshevist police said outright, as always in such cases, that the general had "committed suicide". An inquest was ordered.
The general was known in Poland as an active critic of the official parody to investigation of Russia's terrorist attack at Smolensk on April 10, 2010 by Polshevist military prosecutor's office.
In his numerous letters to the Polshevist prime minister Tusk, he demanded to form a coalition government with the opposition in order to save the Polish army, which lost its pro-Western Poland's and NATO generals due to Putin's terrorist attack 4/10, blamed the Polshevist defense minister Bogdan Klichfor for involvement in the plane crash, and asked to entrust the investigation of the Smolensk disaster not to military, but to civilian prosecutors.
The general openly questioned the official version Putin/Tusk version of the cause of the plane crash as "pilots' error".
The general revealed the secret of Polshevist regime that immediately after the disaster, Polish politicians from the ruling party pro-Russian party "Civic Platform" of prime minister Tusk received letters advising them to write off the disaster as a "pilots' error".
In Poland, general Petelicki was known primarily as the organizer of the elite army corps called GROM. Slawomir Petelicki was also well known in the US, as the only Polish general who was an honorary member of the American elite unit Green Berets.
Lt. col. Krzysztof Przepiorka from the Foundation of Former GROM Servicemen GROM said in an interview to Warsaw OK FM radio that gen. Petelicki had been murdered and that he didn't believe in police stories about a "suicide".
- I do not believe in his suicide. He was the wrong man to do it ... He was a tough guy, he was not worried about bad news. He taught us to be real soldiers".
Department of Monitoring