NewsOne Featured Video

There are exactly 4 clues that prove pretty conclusively that Shannon Price was at least an accomplice to the murder of Gary Coleman: two are physical evidence, two are emotional inconsistencies.

  1. At 4’8”, Gary Coleman was, as poster ebony94 so brilliantly pointed out in my last blog on this topic, “already so close to the ground” that for him to have landed on the kitchen floor after a fall with such an impact that it would bloody both the back of his head and cause his mouth to froth with blood suggests that he was dropped from out of the sky.
  2. Price admitted that she wasn’t in the room when Coleman hit the floor, yet she also insisted that he “fell.” How could she be so sure that he “fell” if she wasn’t even in the room? For all that she should know, Coleman could have been attacked.
  3. Price, who was no longer Coleman’s wife, removed him from life support after only two days. Price did this without even consulting Coleman’s parents or family. While it could be argued that Coleman’s parent were a thorn in his side while alive, it can also and should be argued that Price didn’t want to risk even the most possibility that Coleman’s condition would improve and he would be able to explain what happened.
  4. Price claimed in the 911 call that after finding Coleman incapacitated, she had to leave his side because, as she said, “I get seizures. If i get streesed out I’m going to seize.” More likely, she couldn’t face up to the act that she had just committed. The next thing a bank robber does after getting the money is leave the bank. Price’s aversion to the dying Coleman is the greatest argument against her innocence. Think about it; if you were to walk into a room and find someone that you even remotely cared about stretched out on the kitchen floor bleeding, you might run to get your phone, but the last thing you would do would be leave their side until an ambulance came—and probably not even then.

What kind of person is more worried about her own stress level than comforting a dying loved one?

The kind of person that did everything she could to ensure that the loved one would die.