From the January 2004 Idaho Observer:
One step closer to judgment day
Yurko Project electronic yardsale to help new trial
CENTURY, Florida -- In 1996, Alan Yurko, 34, was feeling alone, devoid of hope and looking at spending the rest of his life in prison after being convicted of shaking his infant son to death. Today he is the rallying point for an international panel of experts who will be flying to Orlando, Florida, from all over the world to prove Yurko's conviction was a cover for the medical malpractice and vaccine-induced injuries that killed his baby boy.
The Yurko Project filed an appeal for a new trial in March, 2003. The appeal itself was 100 pages and contained some 200 pages of exhibits. The appeal has been granted and the pretrial activity is in high-gear at this time. We don't have a trial date set just yet, but it looks like it will happen sometime in February, said Yurko.
Yurko was featured in the Dec., 2003 edition of The IO. In an interview with IO editor Don Harkins, Yurko explained how he found the resolve to obtain justice in his case and then began working tirelessly toward that goal.
For five years Yurko has been reading, writing, studying and spending nearly every waking moment gathering the knowledge and expert help needed to win this case. In the process he has gladly helped many others dodge the shaken baby syndrome bullet -- which is often being used as a prosecutorial tool to send innocent men and women to prison for injuries and death caused by pharmaceutical drugs/vaccines and the physicians who administer them.
There are three main reasons why the new trial was granted, Yurko explained. The findings of Dr. Muhammed al Bayati, the findings of Dr. Edward Yazbak, and the incompetence of Medical Examiner Sashi Gore.
At his first trial, the state was able to call on as many expert witnesses it needed to gain a conviction; the Yurkos and their public defender didn't have a chance. This time, there is no way the state will be able to buffalo a jury because its witnesses have been discredited and there are no experts who will be able to refute the evidence that Baby Alan died from an overdose of heparin administered to hasten his death for the purpose of harvesting his organs.
The state will also not be able to refute the evidence that Yurko rushed his baby to the hospital because he was experiencing adverse reactions to routine vaccinations he should never have received due to complications he had been experiencing since his difficult birth.
This could be a very big trial. If the state militantly prosecutes this case, the pharmaceutical lobby-led medical establishment will take a very sound public beating as local media is on Yurko's side. If the prosecution opts to make a deal, the state will be helping pharma to admit a pattern of death, injury and wrongful convictions associated with drug and doctor-induced injuries.
Though many experts have been donating their time, professional fees and some expenses to the Yurko Project, a new trial of this magnitude is expensive. So far the bills payable are in excess of $50,000.
There is a way you can help. At the Yurko Project site (see ad below) you can visit the yardsale. People from all over the world have donated items of value that are available for purchase. One can peruse the items for sale and buy them with a credit card.
The idea started out slowly and is picking up steam. So far a couple thousand dollars have been generated and more people are beginning to donate to the cause.
Visit the online garage sale or donate here: www.ayurkoproject.net
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