The Basics of Terminating Human Life Part 5: Defenestration and Hit and Run

Defenestration- 

Death from falling.
The distance of the fall is not of much concern because the mark can be killed by “falling” off the roof of a single story dwelling or pushed down stairs. If the subject
is not killed, they’re pushed or dropped again until they are. Once again, a three-man team must be used to handle the subject. He must be knocked-out, maced, or otherwise under your control.

Marks’ living in high rises and apartments are the obvious choices for defenestration. Tall office buildings are perfect for the defenestration of executive marks. The drop should be chosen with a view to maximize the force of impact. Fences and concrete sidewalks are excellent. Car roofs are known to break falls, so try not to dump the subject on one.

Hit and Run

(Source – unknown)
If auto killing is to be done, it is quite often a team effort requiring timing, dry runs and planning of escape routes. This makes it a very complex method full of unknown variables that can make the whole hit go awry at any time.

Other difficulties in assassinating by automobile are centered around time, speed and choice of vehicle. Location is not as important as might be imagined because “accidents can happen anywhere.” Among the factors to be considered are those concerning the subject – as to whether he be a pedestrian, driver or occupant of a vehicle.

Let’s take the choice of attack vehicle first. The British are considered to be the past masters of the art of deliberately killing a subject by automobile. They invariably choose a flatbed truck. The truck has several advantages. Being a truck it places the driver in an elevated position which is safer in a ram attack and allows the driver and observer considerable overview.

The vertical rise of the front of the truck is important
because in running a subject down, he quite often will be tossed up into the air and dumped through the windshield.

The brunt-edge and height of the truck, and also the SUV, serves to knock him to the ground and under the wheels of the vehicle. He must be run over with the tires crushing his head and/or rib cage even if it is necessary to reverse the vehicle and do it again.

In the ram attack of a subject’s car the leading edge of your vehicle must strike the subject’s vehicle at oblique angles to the doors.

Thus, avoiding having to smash through his engine block in a head-on crash or through the bumpers and truck in a rear-ender. A stereotypical accident would be to “fail to negotiate a turn” as the subject vehicle approaches an intersection and to turn wide into his lane – and him. Another would be to
highball out of a driveway and strike him squarely on his door panels as he passes.

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