Police Officer Makes Shocking Revelation On His Deathbed

A police officer who was on his deathbed has opened up about his unbelievably criminal past, making some shocking revelations.

Pics shows: Carnival picture of C.B.;
The mystery behind a group of robbers who killed 28 people in an unusually violent crime spree haunting Belgium in the 1980s might finally get solved after a deathbed confession.
The Gang of Nijvel, also known as the Brabant Killers, was a group of mysterious criminals infamous for the violent robberies of supermarkets in Belgium in the 1980s.
In their armed robberies, 28 civilians and police officers died and more than 40 were wounded as the gang spread fear all over the country with their indiscriminate violence.
Despite extensive manhunts and year-long investigations, nobody was ever arrested for the crimes, with many ordinary Belgian civilians suspecting a giant cover-up and involvement by the authorities.
Now it has been revealed that a former member of an elite police unit made a confession on his deathbed, saying he was part of the infamous gang, according to reports.
The man from the city of Aalst, only identified by his initials C.B., strongly resembles a composite drawing of one of the suspects whom the police called “the giant”.
The fact that C.B. was part of a gendarmerie unit plays into the many conspiracy theories which for years alleged that the since dissolved elite unit within the police played a role in the murders.
Because the booty was relatively meagre each time for the huge amount of blood spilled, people suspected political motives might be behind the crime spree.
According to the brother of C.B., his brother had made the confession on his deathbed in 2015 but “gave no further details”.
C.B.’s brother said: “In the beginning I just partially ignored it. That could not have been my brother.”
According to local media, police investigators only found out about C.B.’s confession earlier this year.
They found out that that C.B. was on leave each time when one of the violent robberies took place.
He also had a foot injury at the same time when witnesses said that one of the robbers limped a bit.
Above all, a carnival picture of C.B. dressed up as a pirate shows a remarkable resemblance to the robber dubbed as “the giant”, one of the suspected ringleaders of the gang who was unusually tall.
Last Sunday, the chiefs of the Belgian public prosecutor’s office discussed the new developments with Justice Minister Koen Geens. According to prosecutor Christian De Valkeneer, the new information is credible, although he said it is too early to jump to conclusions.
The limitation period of crimes in Belgium was extended in 2015 especially for the Gang of Nijvel to prevent any of the members walking free because the crimes were committed too long ago.
A policeman confessed on his deathbed that he was the notorious leader of a deadly Belgian gang.
Before he died, the officer told his shocked brother that he was one of the ‘Crazy Brabant Killers’ that killed 28 people in a string of robberies in the 1980s.
Officials on Monday confirmed reports that detectives have been working on a new lead for months, and were optimistic about finally identifying the group, which is also called the Nivelles Gang.
The gang’s bloody, three-year spree has long fuelled conspiracy theories involving right-wing plots and official cover-ups during the Cold War era.
It had members dubbed ‘The Giant’, ‘The Killer’, a getaway driver known as ‘The Old Man’ and possibly other accomplices.
The gang terrorised towns the in Brabant province around Brussels, staging more than a dozen raids – often on supermarkets, where they would gun down customers, staff and even children.
In 1985 they burst into a shop wearing grotesque face paint and disguises before killing eight people.
Then, they vanished as they had appeared three years earlier. On the weekend a man told broadcaster VTM that his brother, a retired policeman in Aalst near Brussels, confessed as he lay dying two years ago that he was the tall suspected ringleader of the gang – the one known as ‘The Giant’.
‘In the beginning I was in denial because I really struggled with it,’ the unnamed man sobbed on camera. ‘But today I can say formally that this is my brother.’
Newspapers published archive photo-fits from the 1980s ‘wanted’ posters that once papered the country, along with off-duty snaps of the towering, bespectacled former special forces gendarme.
‘I hope for the relatives of hte victims that we can close this chapter soon,’ Interior Minister Jan Jambon said on Monday.
Ministers have convened investigators to review the new evidence.

Source: MetroUK

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