Murder of Taiwanese Diplomat Went Unsolved for Years, but Once We Published the "Conspiracy," Police Immediately Found the Alleged Killer

Ms. Ou was allegedly killed to cover up Taiwanese sale of bioweapons. Voc
Yet another piece of stellar work on the part of the Dominican police: the man who raped and killed Julia Ou, a Taiwanese diplomat implicated in the flow of biological weapons, has been apprehended.

As Abreu Report wrote at the end of February of this year, Ms. Ou was found dead under mysterious circumstances in 2012, with the crime scene suspiciously damaged by the police.

We wrote: "At first the police said that there was 'no sign of a break-in at the crime scene.' The same day, the police changed their story and started saying that 'her room appeared to have been ransacked, leading to suspicions that she might have been killed by a burglar who followed her home.'" 

It appears that Ms. Ou's assailant, a 52-year old Dominican national, left usable evidence inside of her body, semen which was only conclusively linked to the suspect after Abreu Report published its report alleging that a diplomatic assassin was linked to Ms. Ou's death. 

The fact that the only evidence linking the 52-year-old Dominican national to the death of Ms. Ou is semen raises the probability that he's just a patsy who had sex with her before she was murdered by the Dominican diplomatic-industrial-complex, as we originally reported, and even the police admit that there are other suspects.

Abreu Report is the largest English-language Dominican-owned website and we have a large readership in Taiwan, so we're not completely surprised that after years of dead ends, the Dominican government would so quickly and conveniently solve one of the grizzliest murders the country has seen this decade; the pressure was getting too intense.

We're certain our source was right about who really killed Ms. Ou, but since Dominican prisons are basically hotels for the privileged, the suspect will be offered a fridge, a laundry machine, a cellphone, a TV, and any other luxury he wants; his 20-year prison sentence will fly by, he may in fact be a professional lifer, the kind of guy who gets paid to do time. 

The Taiwanese ambassador to the Dominican Republic, Valentino Ji Zen Tang, himself admitted that he was facing extreme pressure from the Taiwanese Congress to find Ms. Ou's killer, and within a day of the Dominican police apprehending the 52-year-old Dominican national, he expressed satisfaction with the links to the suspect. 

Ms. Ou was involved in a highly secretive program, a killer needed to be fabricated to placate the elite.