Comment: Found it!

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In reply to comment: There was a case 10 years ago (see in situ)

Found it!

and here

Conspiracy stuff most likely, but it is interesting to investigate.

"It should be noted that the money laundering benefits derived from murdering individuals on specific sites arise from the amount of money that the subsequently occurring death claim can move, compared to the simple life insurance approach, or any other money laundering scheme. With site or "premises" coverage, a great many additional elements come into play, including gross negligence, pain and suffering, loss of earning capacity and loss of consortium. If the bodies are set on fire, as they may have been in the Yogurt Shop murders, fire damages are also excited. As a result, site specific murders can actually move as much or more than $20 million through just one death claim. Life insurance coverage, by comparison, is limited to the policy limits which must be announced before the murder.

Site coverage actually conceals the intent to move enormous sums of money through the death claim. Unlike life insurance, the "payouts" through the site based death claims are expansive and determined by the victim's age and the amount of suffering the victim undergoes prior to death. Conducting the murder in a normal negligence zone, such as a convenience store, is both "site specific" and perpetrator non-specific, further assisting in concealing the motive for the murder and as well as concealing the identity of the murderer. Because all payouts on and through personal injury claims are tax free, these payouts present a one sided, non-taxable event which further enhances the covert movement of the money. If the claim's true owner is "separated" from the claim after the injury and third parties there after access the "pirated" claim to channel money through the claim (as happened in Mrs. Garcia's case) the claim's true owner will have no knowledge of the post separation money laundering transaction. This is true even though payouts on the claim are attributed to the claim's true owner, as they were in Mrs. Garcia's case.

Thus, the murdered individual's wrongful death claim can be subjected to unauthorized use by third parties. The checks or drafts will be issued in the name of the claim's true owners, but without the true owner's knowledge or permission as in Mrs. Garcia's case. This use of both the claim and the name of the injured party enhances the covert movement of the money and protects the identity of the murderers and money launderers."