A Lawyer Presents the Case for the Afterlife


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The first episode of the new Australian series of Sensing Murder featured two psychics Debbie Malone and Scot Russell-Hill. These gifted psychics were told ONLY that they would help solve a murder - nothing else. They were both brought from interstate - some 500 miles away and had no knowledge of the local area or history.


Yet working independently they came up with some 25 critical 'DIRECT HITS' which stunned orthodox science - even the hardened skeptics.

For example they identified: the victim was female, her name as 'Sarah', she was in the early twenties, body still missing, victim dead around 13 years- (was 15 years), coming home from tennis, cream colored early 80's Holden Commodore, the victim was attacked getting into her little red car, Frankston was the area, but Kananook was the specific place of the murder, was killed by a knife, attacker identified by name, the incident was at night, the killer was with a group, there was a female in the group - in the group there was one member nicknamed the 'dwarfie' (identified), group leader nicknamed 'rat-head,'. The exact parking space used by the victim was accurately identified by the psychics. They identified where there had been blood on the ground and where a witness who hadn't come forward had stood. Scott drew up a map which was identical to the area concerned.

It was a spectacular demonstration of what a gifted psychic can do. The comment from the open minded skeptics: "Most impressive." Comment from the defeatists and losers - the deeply entrenched, hardened closed minded debunking skeptics - predictably, "Fraud … or chance…"! (But could not explain where or when or how 'fraud' took place …) As I said before, no amount of empirical evidence will convince a dumb dumb who does NOT WANT to accept the objective evidence- evidence eye-witnessed by MILLIONS!


Extracts from Internet Articles on "Sensing Murder"

1) Sensing Murder an Export Success

Nordisk Film TV Denmark has just sold its TV program 'Sensing Murder' to seven countries, making it an export success indeed. Scoring the highest viewer ratings on TvDanmark 2 this spring, the program follows clairvoyants as they investigate unsolved murder cases together with the police. Nordisk Film TV is now underway with the production of ten new episodes for Danish TV audiences.

The first contract has been signed with TvDanmark's parent company SBS Broadcasting. The company bought the production rights as well as Nordisk Film's consulting services in Holland, Belgium, Rumania and Hungary. In addition, Nordisk Film TV in Sweden and Norway will produce 'Sensing Murder' for the SBS channels in Sweden and Norway. The ten new Danish episodes will be aired on TvDanmark 2 in the autumn, and investigations of the first unsolved murders are already underway.

A leading German production company has just bought the rights to 'Sensing Murder' and several other countries are waiting in the wings. Nordisk Film TV is negotiating with several production companies and TV stations in Europe, the USA and Canada and expects to sign several contracts. 'Sensing Murder' was a hot topic at the recently held MIP TV festival in Cannes.

The idea behind 'Sensing Murder' - asking professional clairvoyants to investigate unsolved murders - is unique. The clairvoyants get to the heart of the police investigations and with the help of reconstructions lay the groundwork for new clues and reactions from witnesses. Nine episodes of 'Sensing Murder' have been shown in Denmark so far, and the police have received relevant responses concerning all the murder cases involved. At the same time, viewer ratings have been overwhelming, on the level with the first Big Brother premiere for TvDanmark.

For more information please contact:
Lars Mandal, director, Nordisk Film TV, +45 3618 8353, or Henrik Harring Jørgensen, press officer, +45 2333 0265,

2) Ten poaches Sevens Sensing Murder
Jan 15, 2004, 11:44

In a last-minute addition to its 2004 schedule, Channel Ten has announced the acquisition of Seven's surprise hit Sensing Murder. Rebecca Gibney will join the network and present the investigative program.

Sensing Murder attracted solid ratings for Seven when it aired last September, attracting 1.5 million viewers on a tough Sunday night schedule.

Hosted by Australian actress Rebecca Gibney, the program documented
new evidence on a notorious double-murder that remained unsolved after 26 years, putting two psychics to the test to see what they could uncover with former police detective Michael Reeves analysing their findings.

3) Psychic clues Brisbane's Courier Mail 23sep04

Rebecca Gibney is used to supernatural happenings, writes Erica Thompson.

FOR someone who receives messages from the dead, Rebecca Gibney is remarkably unaffected.

"I was doing my piece to camera and we had to keep going back because the name of the (murder) victim kept disappearing off the autocue," Gibney recalls.
"I said to the production team, 'She's here' and they said, 'Well duh'. "

The former Halifax has been engaging the supernatural as the host of a new crime series on Ten.

Sensing Murder is a 90-minute documentary drama that uses psychics to try and solve some of Australia's most baffling murder cases. Together with family, police and witness accounts, the program recreates the victim's last known movements and then challenges two psychics to come up with fresh clues.

In the first episode, the show focuses on the disappearance of 23-year-old Sarah MacDiarmid, who got off a Melbourne train 14 years ago and has not been seen since. Police believe MacDiarmid was abducted as she walked to her car in the train station car park. Despite never finding a body, a 1996 inquest ruled that MacDiarmid had met her death by foul play.

Gibney says she was initially sceptical about the use of psychics.
"I still think there's a lot of shonky people out there who are very good at reading people and can quite easily tell you what you want to hear," she says.
"But the stuff they came up with (on the show) was just mind-boggling. There were details that were never made public."

Sensing Murder, Ten, Sunday (Sept 26) 8.30pm

4) Psychic sleuths stalk murderer
September 11, 2003

Two psychics have been used in a TV show to try to solve a horrific Melbourne murder case, writes Paul Kalina.

"When I first started to do this film," says the anonymous producer, "I don't think I realised the danger involved. It's an unsolved murder and there's a murderer walking around out there."

The evidence revealed in Sensing Murder comes from two psychics who, according to the producer, provide very specific information on three new suspects, including physical descriptions, names and addresses, which for obvious reasons have been bleeped from the broadcast version.

But the information has been handed to police, and the producer believes a conviction is likely to follow.

While she grants that sceptics might scoff at this less-than-scientific method of crime-solving, the producer has no doubts about the psychics' credentials.
They were selected from 30 psychics who were handed photographs of the victims of three solved crimes and asked to come up with as much information as they could. The psychics who made the grade were consistently accurate across all three cases and were able to reveal information known only to the families concerned.
When it came to making Sensing Murder, the psychics were told only that they were working on an unsolved murder.

"Initially they were given a piece of jewellery, which belonged to one of the victims, then they were given a photograph of the victims and that's it," the producer says. "From those two photographs they revealed an extraordinary amount of information. They never met, were driven to the vicinity of the murder and were asked to find the exact location where the murders took place."

Sensing Murder is based on a Danish format, which has been licensed and optioned in as many as 15 countries, including the Fox Network (the home of landmark reality shows Joe Millionaire, Temptation Island and Who Wants To Marry a Multimillionaire) in America.

In Romania, a Sensing Murder team has taken credit for solving the mystery surrounding the disappearance of a 43-year-old man, whose body was found at "a location that had been perfectly described by the clairvoyant", to quote the press release of the Danish distributor of the format rights.

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