Princess Diana Cause Of Death

March 9, 2012 by staff 

Princess Diana Cause Of Death, On 31 August 1997, Diana, Princess of Wales died as a result of injuries sustained in a car accident in the Pont de l’Alma road tunnel in Paris, France. Her companion, Dodi Fayed, and the driver of the Mercedes-Benz W140, Henri Paul, were pronounced dead at the scene of the accident. The bodyguard of Diana and Dodi, Trevor Rees-Jones, was the only survivor.

Although at first the media pinned the blame on the paparazzi, the crash was ultimately found to be caused by the reckless actions of the chauffeur, who was the head of security at the Ritz and had earlier goaded the paparazzi waiting outside the hotel. An 18-month French judicial investigation concluded in 1999 that the crash was caused by Paul, who lost control of the car at high speed while drunk.

His inebriation may have been made worse by the simultaneous presence of an anti-depressant and traces of a tranqulizing anti-psychotic in his body.

Diana, cause of death: ambulance ride which took one hour to travel 6 kilometers, 4 miles, to hospital. Why has no one focused on this platform of inquiry?

Assuming driver, Henri Paul, was at fault due to intoxication, accept the reality that Princess Diana was not dead after the accident. She was very much alive and talking.

The hospital to which she was taken, Pitie-Salpetriere Hospital, was 4 miles (6 kilometers) from the accident, occurring after midnight on a holiday weekend, with many away and the city streets quiet.

Accept the reality that there has been no focus by the media on the at minimum, one hour, ambulance ride to travel 4 miles.

Accept the reality that the time she slipped into the throes of death was during the one hour plus ambulance ride to the hospital.

Le Parisien and Reuters reported that during the ambulance trip, the ambulance stopped to give her a massive injection of adrenaline.

Le Parisien and Reuters further reported that the Interior Minister, Jean-Pierre Chevenement, and the police chief for Paris, France, Phillippe Massoni, two of the most powerful figures in the land, were mystified about the whereabouts of the ambulance due to its failure to timely reach the hospital.

Assuming that ambulances in Paris, France in 1997 have radios or phones, answer why two men, among the most powerful in France, couldn’t pick up a telephone and get an answer to the mystery.

Further, consider whether the ambulance was sent without a police escort, and, if so, why.

Subsequently the hospital asserted Diana received no injection of adrenaline during the ambulance ride. Was she treated at the hospital, upon her arrival, without full knowledge of what transpired during the ambulance ride? What did transpire? At the hospital was she (again) injected with adrenaline? Who was on the ambulance? What happened during an inordinate one hour trip with a VIP on board?

Why isn’t the media actively and aggressively pursuing this important matter? If a parent found out it took one hour for an ambulance with his or her child to travel four miles after midnight to a hospital, would the parent be justified in being quite angry and entitled to know what happened. If that child was Prince William, would the focus of the inquiry be different than it apparently is with Diana? Would the English newspapers, and others throughout the world, declare: ‘One Hour to Get to the Hospital!’
CONCLUSION: Based on the above, one can fairly assert that the death of Princess Diana may have its nexus more to the ambulance ride and the treatment during that ride than to the accident itself. With billions of people throughout the planet interested in her death and the cause thereof, it is a deep mystery of why the focus of investigators and media circumvent this critical area of inquiry, which paradoxically seemed to be a mystery to the French Interior Minister and the Police Chief of Paris as well. Our mystery ties in as to why a VIP may have been traveling without a police escort in an ambulance taking, without acceptable explanation, one hour to get to a hospital. The answers have been to transport the injured Diana safely and to “avoid bumps.” In that case, it seems every other ambulance throughout the world operates on a different basis, in recognizing a need to get an injured person quickly to a hospital; here, where a team of doctors, awaiting Diana’s arrival, may have saved her. To our minds, and the minds of any reasonable man or woman, the one hour trip is inexcusable and carries compelling questions which demand detailed answers.

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