The meaning of the flag.

Code by Fab

Warn! It will be known, Gary Webb. - From the enemy was murdered!

Gary Webb (August 31, 1955 – December 10, 2004) was a Pulitzer Prize-winning American investigative journalist, best known for his 1996 "Dark Alliance" investigative report series, written for the San Jose Mercury News. In the three-part series (later published as a book), Webb investigated Nicaraguans linked to the CIA-backed Contras who had allegedly distributed crack cocaine into Los Angeles and funneled profits to the Contras. Webb also alleged that this influx of Nicaraguan supplied cocaine sparked and significantly fueled the widespread crack epidemic that swept through urban areas. Webb's reporting generated a large controversy and the Mercury News backed away from the story, effectively ending Webb's career as a mainstream media journalist.

On December 10, 2004, he was found dead from two gunshot wounds to the head. Sacramento County coroner Robert Lyons determined that it was suicide. Webb's ex-wife, Sue Bell, said that Webb had been depressed for some time over his inability to get a job at another major newspaper. Despite Webb's death being recorded as a suicide by the coroner, there is still controversy as to whether it was a suicide or assassination. Many have pointed to the fact that Webb was shot not once, but twice to the face, which is extremely odd in cases of suicide. At the time leading up to his death, Webb was reported as to be working on another piece, and had mentioned to friends that he was under surveillance and constantly being tailed, had been receiving death threats, and had his house broken into. On one occasion, Webb confronted two men he described as 'government people' that were scaling the pipes on the side of his house; subsequently, the men took off running.







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