Journal // The profile of Kez'

The hardest thing there was, in Levets opinion, was interpreting data. Data that seemed irrelevant to a case, could be the key to solve the current mystery. Every single piece of data had to be mined, examined, checked, and verified before it could even be considered a relevant piece of the enormous puzzle that would lay in front of him.

The man he was now profiling, based on his actions, was one with a disturbing past. Though his past was largely missing from the files, there were blank gaps that could be filled in with other found data, such as letters towards his “father”, Xian’ in this case. Levet found it astonishing that the ISB had kept tabs on an Inquisitor, especially his holonet mailbox. The person responsabile setting this up, should fear for his or her life. He assumed the director of Intelligence should know at least that this is happening. This made Levet realize that it was highly likely that every Sith Inquisitor would be shadowed in one way or another by the ISB, and he wondered if he was a mere instrument in position that would be utilized later when the time would come. 

Browsing and reading all the files, Levet couldn’t figure out though if Xian’s complete DNA sequence was used as a template, or that the Inquisitor had allowed a clonemaster to temper with his sequence; with the possibility of making him stronger, faster, more cunning, ruthless or other aspects a Sith Inquisitor would find interesting to have. In any case, it seemed it would have failed, looking at the physical and psychological evaluations the Empire had done on Kez’. His physical evaluation was below standard, yet he was approved for training. His psychological evaluation was a bit more promising, but lacked depth, and Levet guessed it was done by either someone with little empathy, or someone who was on the clock and would have asked very broad and vague questions. None of that would create a decent psychological profile. The only thing that stood out was a report from an imperial army instructor, who had made a note about the meticulous preparation and exact execution of black ops tasks.

He pulled up a datapad with the medical history of Kez’, which showed, besides his regular medical history, also two entries made by personnel from a non-disclosed clone center. They spoke of “an inferior clone”, with no way to be commanded. Also, a full blood analysis was attached to it, yet there was no bloodwork from Xian’ on record to compare it with.

So, they were searching for a clone; a Zabrak that resembled Xian’ in a couple of facets, like facial features, but further there was not much to go on. He looked in his notes. It noted a poison: Dendriton. That was used a lot on Sakyans, due to its adaptability to the Sakyan physique.

The Sakiyans, native to Sakiya, which was in the outer rim territories, were long humanoids whose anatomy featured slit-pupils, pointed ears, and hairless skin that varied in shade from pale to jet black. Levet looked at the piece of paper. finding a Sakiya on Lok would be a lot easier than finding a black ops operative. 

Levet checked the chrono again. He was due on a needed mug of stimcaf. The black liquid had been his life the last two weeks, as he had barely laid his head down, in order to examine every piece of evidence he could find about the existence of the clone Kez’. 

He jotted down the notes on some flimsies that he used to make the profile. He wanted no electronic trail leading back to him, and he decided it would be best to use the old school way of storing data: on paper, and nicely put away in a manila folder. He would later remove all the files from the system, or store it somewhere away from the holonet, so leaks wouldn’t occur. and nobody in the Imperial Empire would be any wiser.