Kobe Bryant is the poster boy for the Kobe Bryant Effect, and we’re all too used to seeing it on TV and at sports events.
So, when he was found dead at his Los Angeles home last week, we knew it was a tragic loss.
We were told that the cause of death was asphyxia from hanging.
And we had no idea.
But a lot of the information we had about the cause and manner of death were either incomplete or wrong.
The Associated Press and ABC News both called the death a suicide.
The coroner’s office said there was no sign of foul play.
The AP was told by an investigator that the coroner did not agree with the findings, but said there were no clear signs of foul activity on the body.
The Los Angeles Times did not provide any information about the death.
It seems that the media, and even some friends of Kobe, have a different understanding of what constitutes a suicide than the coroner’s findings.
ABC News, for instance, said there’s no evidence to suggest foul play, but they’re not saying that the victim was hung.
The LA Times, by contrast, is saying that there’s clear evidence of foulplay, and it was not clear what it was.
The AP and ABC are two outlets that don’t always agree on what constitutes foul play in a crime, and when they do, they tend to be the ones to give the most coverage to the case.
But, there is one major difference between the AP and the Times.
The Times does have a team of coroners, who investigate the death of an individual, but it’s their opinion and not an official one.
When the AP is covering a death, they are looking at all the available information.
The coroners are looking into the autopsy report and determining whether or not foul play is a factor in the death, but the AP’s article was written with the coroner on the scene and without him.
“The AP does not hold the coroners accountable for their conclusions,” a source told CNN.
“If the coroner is saying there is foul play and we don’t have the evidence, that’s what we will report.”
We’re all familiar with coroners saying that they’re going to report what they see, but when they don’t, the media jumps on it and pushes the idea that the person didn’t have a reason to commit suicide.
This kind of misinformation and bias is what’s causing people to take the AP to task for reporting on the death incorrectly.
There are two types of coronings, the medical and the criminal.
The medical coroners look at all available information and come to a conclusion.
In the criminal world, they don�t look at the facts and are left with the decision to make a recommendation to the criminal justice system.
That is not the case for Kobe Bryant.
He had already passed away by the time the coroner was contacted.
In this case, the coroner said that there was not a clear cause of the death and that he was not able to determine the manner of Bryant�s death, and the autopsy indicated that Bryant had been hanging for some time.
Kobe’s family told ABC News that they weren’t given the correct information about what happened.
We have the ability to get information from other sources, the Lakers’ ownership and the NBA, and that is our responsibility.
The Lakers have not been able to answer all the questions, but there are still many unanswered questions about what led to Bryant�.
The public is entitled to access to the information that they need to make their own decisions.