Liu had reportedly uncovered "very significant findings" about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) before his untimely death. A report by the Sun at the time said Liu, 37, was shot dead by software engineer Hao Gu multiple times in his home. The 46-year-old Gu then returned to his vehicle and shot himself. Law enforcement subsequently ruled the death as a murder-suicide stemming from a "lengthy dispute regarding an intimate partner."
However, the former TruNews reporter believes there is something more to the story. "If it was just a murder – a double murder at that – it would have required more than just a month worth investigating. This would be something that would have shattered the community; it would have been reeling from this for years," he told Brighteon.TV host Stew Peters.
According to Szall, Dr. Bryan Ardis mentioned Liu in his "Watch The Water" documentary. The host of "The Dr. Ardis Show" on Brighteon.TV revealed the links between snake venom, the COVID-19 pandemic and the vaccines to supposedly address it in the documentary. One paper Liu was working on prior to his death looked at the origins of COVID-19 and compared it with other diseases and molecular structures. (Related: Was covid researcher Bing Liu murdered because he was about to expose the truth about covid's lab origin?)
"Now in relation to 'Watch The Water,' Liu could have been comparing this to snake venom. He definitely had a lot of research in the field of animal molecules," said Szall.
A memorial posted by Pitt Med's Department of Computational and Systems Biology remarked that the late researcher "was on the verge of making very significant findings toward understanding the cellular mechanisms that underlie SARS-CoV-2 infection and the cellular basis of the following complications. The department promised to "complete what he started in an effort to pay homage to his scientific excellence."
But Szall received a different answer when he called the office of Liu's adviser Dr. Ivet Bahar, who oversees animal research. "I called her … and got in touch with her assistant [and] they were very quick to get off the phone. What they did confirm to me is that they don't have plans of publishing Liu's research," he told Peters.
The investigative reporter also mentioned several details about Gu that mainstream media reports do not show. Liu's murderer had apparently been working as a chief software architect at power management company Eaton, where he was assigned at that company's Moon Township, Pennsylvania facility.
"It turns out that Eaton, where Gu worked at, was actually working in partnership with Microsoft. Now Microsoft and Eaton appear to have been working on sequencing and predictive models. [Maybe these were] to announce where an infection was going to pop up … based on research and surveillance findings."
"We know for one … [that] there was sequencing that was happening from samples taken from the water. They can say 'Well, if there's a certain amount of spike proteins [or] other things in the water, we know that there may be an infection that's about to happen."
Szall also zoomed in on alleged holes in the official story as mentioned in the police report he obtained.
"According to the police report, Liu had the doors open, had the patio open. Gu shot him 10 times on the head, the torso and the extremities. First of all, that sounds like an assassination, a hit. But also, it would be pretty loud. It would be very loud, depending on the caliber."
"Well, the police spoke to people [and] everyone says they didn't hear anything. The Pittsburgh Post Gazette [also] spoke to many of the residents, [who] said they kept to themselves. But on the day of the murder, no one heard anything. That might be understandable if the doors were closed, if everything was locked up and if a silencing device was used on the gun."
Conspiracy.news has more stories about crimes being committed to conceal a bigger crime.
Watch the full conversation between Stew Peters and Edward Szall about Dr. Bing Liu's murder below.
This video is from The Prisoner channel on Brighteon.com.