08/28/2015: I’m thinking this next article may make some weird paranormal history. According to the celebrity gossip and weird paranormal news, our fine feathered friend Zak Bagans is once again in the news.
Well known Zak Bagans from the popular paranormal tv reality series “Ghost Adventures”, has apparently purchased Dr Kavorkians death machine, he (kavorkian)used to take peoples lives with through assisted suicide. It is what he planned to do with it, that was somewhat disturbing.
Zak Bagans isn’t your normal TV host. While he spends much of his time on Ghost Adventures, he also spends an equal amount of time collecting really really weird stuff. Adding to his list, Baganz recently purchased Dr. Jack Kevorkian’s former mobile death assistance labratory. What did Zak buy it for? The host says that when hear Les Gold from Detroits “Hardcore Pawn” was selling the 1968 VW van, he bought it for $32,500.
Read more at http://www.tvovermind.com/tv-news/ghost-adventures-host-zak-bagans-buys-dr-kevorkians-death-mobile-263207#fWXuVVupvmBP6Ggr.99
Dr. Jack Kevorkian Dies at 83; A Doctor Who Helped End Lives
JUNE 3, 2011
Dr. Jack Kevorkian, the medical pathologist who willfully helped dozens of terminally ill people end their lives, becoming the central figure in a national drama surrounding assisted suicide, died on Friday in Royal Oak., Mich. He was 83.
He died at William Beaumont Hospital, where he had been admitted recently with kidney and respiratory problems, said Geoffrey N. Fieger, the lawyer who represented Dr. Kevorkian in several of his trials in the 1990s.
Mayer Morganroth, a friend and lawyer, told The Associated Press that the official cause of death would most likely be pulmonary thrombosis, a blood clot.
In arguing for the right of the terminally ill to choose how they die, Dr. Kevorkian challenged social taboos about disease and dying while defying prosecutors and the courts. He spent eight years in prison after being convicted of second-degree murder in the death of the last of about 130 ailing patients whose lives he had helped end, beginning in 1990.
Originally sentenced in 1999 to 10 to 25 years in a maximum security prison, he was released after assuring the authorities that he would never conduct another assisted suicide.