The 5 Things No One is Asking About the Aaron Hernandez Case

at 2:50 pm | By
Aaron Hernandez Murder Case


The Aaron Hernandez case is one of the strangest cases to ever involve a professional athlete. One of the strangest parts of the entire case is the obvious lack of information the public has it regard to it.

Even though the judge has put a gag order on everyone involved with the case, there is some information getting out.

However, there are five questions that no one seems to be asking:

1) What proof is there that Hernandez killed Odin Lloyd?

What we do know is that there is no murder weapon and that there are seven to eight hours of footage missing from Hernandez’s home surveillance system. So, about all we know is that so far the state’s case is completely circumstantial.

2) Did Aaron Hernandez play the 2012-2013 season for the New England Patriots after he murdered Daniel Abreu and Safrio Furtado?

While their murders went without a suspect for two years, evidence seems to support the notion that Hernandez killed them ¬†in a drive-by shooting early in the morning of July 16, 2012. If that’s the case, that means the New England Patriots had a murderer playing on their squad in the 2012-2013 season.

3) What Evidence is there that Hernandez killed Daniel Abreu and Safrio Furtado?

Again, there is no murder weapon and no one saw him do it. So, the question is, can the prosecution get a conviction using circumstantial evidence for a case that is almost three years old?

4) Is the only witness willing to testify against Hernandez reliable?

Alexander Bradley was allegedly shot in the face by Hernandez. Unfortunately, his credibility is in serious question as he was recently arrested after having been shot again at a night club. After he was shot, he went to his vehicle to retrieve a stolen gun and fired shots into the side of the club.

5) What is taking so long?

One would think that if the state had a slam-dunk case, they would take this to trial. For some reason however, the state seems to be stalling. Might this case actually end up being more difficult for the state to win than was originally anticipated?