The Trayvon Hoax: Unmasking the Witness Fraud That Divided America (DVD)

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Description

A Joel Gilbert Film.

In this stunning work of investigative journalism, filmmaker Joel Gilbert uncovers the true story of the shooting death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin, a tragedy that divided America. By examining Trayvon’s 750-page cell phone records, Gilbert discovers that the key witness for the prosecution of George Zimmerman, the plus-sized 18-year-old Rachel Jeantel, was a fraud. It was in fact a different girl who was on the phone with Trayvon just before he was shot. She was the 16-year-old named “Diamond” whose recorded conversation with attorney Benjamin Crump ignited the public, swayed President Obama, and provoked the nation’s media to demand Zimmerman’s arrest.

Gilbert’s painstaking research takes him through the high schools of Miami, into the back alleys of Little Haiti, and finally to Florida State University where he finds Trayvon’s real girlfriend, the real phone witness, Diamond Eugene. Gilbert confirms his revelations with forensic handwriting analysis and DNA testing. After obtaining unredacted court documents and reading Diamond’s vast social media archives, Gilbert then reconstructs the true story of Trayvon Martin’s troubled teenage life and tragic death. In the process, he exposes in detail the most consequential hoax in recent American judicial history, The Trayvon Hoax, that was ground zero for the downward spiral of race relations in America. This incredible film has the potential to correct American history and bring America back together again.

120 minutes, NTSC format Region 1 (US and Canada only); release date October 22, 2019.

Reviews

Joel Gilbert’s extraordinary investigative work pays off with mind-blowing revelations. The Trayvon Hoax should shake up national debate on race and crime.—Author Jack Cashill, If I Had A Son

With a stunning amount of old fashioned detective work, Joel Gilbert has ripped the cover off of the tragic Trayvon Martin story to expose one of the worst judicial frauds in American history.—Frank Hawkins, former AP Correspondent

Additional information

Weight 3 oz