Sanctioned Killers
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The RCMP have been aiding a select group of known killers to avoid justice for many years in Canada. These killers were all later identified as protected police informants. The Police have gone to great lengths to protect their informants from prosecution and  aggressively obstruct the victims families from having any recourse to justice. These "special" informants are functioning as Police agents, above the law and in certain cases, virtually licensed to kill! 
Little about the laws governing these "untouchables" is known and little is ever willingly disclosed by the RCMP.  Canadian laws prohibit the media from publishing, the identities of any police informants.  
see- justice department (
question #1)

see- copy 

Canadian informants
How do you know if you have been a victim of, or witness to, the activities of a police agent when his status is virtually a state secret?? The police are not just going to tell you. These cases demonstrate the types of people utilized as informants, the crimes being committed, and the tactics employed by the Police to obstruct justice for members of this group, which includes several well known serial killers

"Wrongful" Convictions
A suspicious pattern of wrongful convictions is also unfolding in Canada. Many of these high profile cases are not only suspicious in how the wrong suspect was convicted, but by what transpired in regard to the "other suspect".

Obtaining Justice? 
The following two cases best demonstrate just how difficult that can be.
Both of these informants are suspected serial killers implicated in many sexual crimes and multiple murders from one end of the continent to the other. The police have been able to provide explanations for botching each individual case against both of these informants, but cumulatively these cases tell a far different story. A case comparison of the falsely acquitted informant Shannon Murrin, and the wrongfully convicted Thomas Sophonow, provides the rosetta stone to see how it's done. 
see- Murrin- Sophonow comparison
see- Murrin's crimes 
see- Arnold's crimes  

This is the juncture where the activities of RCMP "special operations" becomes virtually indistinguishable from activities usually associated with organized crime. The number of RCMP informants and agents involved in criminal activity is constantly being increased, while at the same time, the RCMP is urging the public to inform them of any criminal activity. 

see- RCMP Website  (final paragraph)

The danger here is that inevitably, some innocent well intentioned citizen or cop will witness some form of criminal activity involving one of these "special informants" and unknowingly inform on him. What happens then? The investigation of RCMP agent Shannon Murrin, charged with murdering eight year old Mindy Tran, exposed a troubling pattern of dead and obstructed witnesses who had done just that. 
Mindy Tran's dead witnesses:

A  news report says that the police are concerned about exposure from websites like this that name their informants. The Police Association notes that that if any of this information were true, it would warrant a deep investigation. Well this is true, much of it is extremely well documented, and it is continuing to date solely due to the absence of any meaningful investigation!  
quote from story:
He said the safety of officers and the protection of members of the public who assist police is not something to be taken lightly."If there is any accuracy whatsoever to the information then it merits a deep investigation," he said. "Police rely on members of the public to come forward and help them to do their job as best they can. Dealing with people who help police is very sacred."Bruce Miller, administrative officer with the Police Association of Ontario, said he is speaking with government officials about regulatory change to better protect police officers.


 If you were an eye witness to an event:
 speaking with the police, write out a witness statement in your own handwriting. Have it witnessed and notarized. Leave it with at least one trusted confidential contact in a secure location. The statement could also be left with someone in a sealed registered unopened envelope. Tell your contact not to speak about the statement or it's contents. Give your contact specific instructions on what to do with it, (go to media etc) should anything happen to you. If possible, take a lawyer or someone with you when providing a statement to Police. If the Police ask you if any one else knows about the information you are giving, let them know that there are others (besides your lawyer) who have copies of your statement. Warn those people to be aware and to take precautions themselves if required. Do not divulge who your contacts are (not even to your lawyer).  (this is not legal advice)

There is a great deal of information to be found on this site. 
see whos a rat.  message board.