UPDATE - Excited-Delirium.org (with a dash and an .org) no longer lands directly on the UM Brain Contract Services webpage as it did at the time that I posted the following. The reason it doesn't is that these people are reacting to these posts.
The Internet Whois record [LINK] (extract below) for Excited-delirium.org (note the .org) leads straight back to a certain lawyer known to be closely connected [LINK][LINK] to Taser International:
Registrant Name: Michael Brave
Registrant Organization: LAAW International, Inc.
Registrant Street1: 8362 Tamarack VLG
Registrant Street2: Suite 119-311
Registrant City: Saint Paul
Registrant State/Province: MN
Registrant Postal Code: 55125
But when you visit the Excited-Delirium.org website, it's all about Dr. Deborah Mash and the University of Miami Brain Contract Services:
UM BRAIN CONTRACT SERVICES - The University of Miami Brain program (under the direction of Dr. Deborah Mash) has developed the largest collection of postmortem specimens linked to autopsy and forensic information from in-custody excited delirium deaths. [Fair Use claimed]
This outfit provides support for postmortem determination of in-custody excited delirium deaths. So, if you have a brain, send it in!!
Summary: Excited Delirium <-> Dr. Mash <-> Excited-Delirium.org <-> Michael Brave <-> Taser International <-> Excited Delirium
And thus the circle is complete
The question to ask here is the following: Why the fricken' hell is sometimes-Taser lawyer Mr. Michael Brave the registrant for a website which appears to be associated with Dr. Mash's brain examination outfit (associated with the University of Miami) which specializes in assisting with the postmortem determination of in-custody excited delirium deaths?
Perhaps there's an innocent explanation for this strangely-close connection from Taser International's (sometimes-?) lawyer Mr. Brave to one of the world's leading consultants for finding you some potentially-useful postmortem proof of excited delirium.
Oops! Make that "...proof of in-custody excited delirium..." I almost forgot the 'in-custody' part. Sorry about that.
They claim to have the "...largest collection of postmortem specimens linked to autopsy and forensic information from in-custody excited delirium deaths." [Fair Use claimed]
So do they have any postmortem samples from any NON-in-custody excited delirium deaths? Perhaps they've never seen such a thing.
Hey! I'm just making observations and asking obvious questions.
[update: link summary added]