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  1. If sponge wants to push the racial suicide narrative that all whites are inherently evil he can go ahead and sell his people out. I'll be over here not sucking colored cock all day long while my tribe is going extinct.
  2. I'm sooooo sorry for shattering your narrative. Go eat some cereal and hate yourself some more fucking race traitor.
  3. They literally think they get sent to a heavenly harem when they blow themselves up. Retarded.
  4. Would like to take the time to remind you that the two most recent retard rampagers were registered Democrats. Just a little FYI. https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2019-08-04/trump-address-nation-monday-over-mass-shootings-says-more-gun-control-may-be-needed
  5. Hearsay isn't "proof" of jack shit. Based Vic is going to win and you're all going to cry when it happens. I'll be here to lap up the tears.
  6. -Mentally ill -Caused 1/3 of school to stay home -Registered Democrat -Former friends and classmates glad is dead now Starting to see a pattern here The gunman who fatally shot nine people -- including his sister -- and injured more than two dozen others in Dayton, Ohio, early Sunday was reportedly suspended during his high school years for compiling a “hit list” of those he wanted to kill and a “rape list” of girls he wanted to sexually assault. Conner Betts, 24, who was killed by police less than a minute after he opened fire outside a crowded bar, showed signs of hostility years before Sunday's violent outburst, according to former classmates. A Message from Addition Financial Every day + Everywhere Choice Checking from Addition Financial gives you more access and more control. Betts was reportedly suspended in his junior year at Bellbrook High School after a list of names was found scrawled on a wall in a school restroom, the former classmates said. In an earlier suspension, Betts came to school with a list of female students he wanted to sexually assault. OHIO SHOOTING VICTIMS INCLUDE GUNMAN'S SISTER, MOTHER OF TWO WHO WAS A NURSING STUDENT "There was a kill list and a rape list, and my name was on the rape list," one female classmate told the Associated Press. Shoes are piled outside the scene of a mass shooting including Ned Peppers bar, Sunday, Aug. 4, 2019, in Dayton, Ohio. (Associated Press) During her freshman year, the former cheerleader said she received a phone call from a police officer who informed her that her name was included on a list of potential targets. "The officer said [Betts] wouldn't be at school for a while," she said, referring to the boy's suspension. "But after some time passed he was back, walking the halls. They didn't give us any warning that he was returning to school." OHIO GUNMAN HAD BULLETPROOF VEST, WAS STOPPED WITHIN 30 SECONDS OF OPENING FIRE OUTSIDE BAR, POLICE SAY The discovery of the hit list in early 2012 prompted a police investigation and caused roughly one-third of students to skip school out of fear for their safety, according to the AP report. EL PASO, DAYTON COULD DEFINE AUGUST -- A HISTORICALLY TURBULENT MONTH Betts had no apparent criminal record as an adult, though if he had been charged as a juvenile those offenses would typically be sealed under state law. "There's nothing in this individual's record that would have precluded him from getting these weapons," Dayton Police Chief Richard Biehl said Sunday. Former Bellbrook Principal Chris Baker said he "would not dispute that information" when asked about the hit list suspension, according to the Dayton Daily News. Baker, who resigned this summer, declined to speak further on the matter. A former middle school classmate told the local paper that Betts had an unusual obsession with killing and death. Betts, she said, once told her that he fantasized about tying her up and slitting her throat. “He knew it wasn’t normal,” she said. “He and I talked at length about him getting help.” The woman said she and her parents informed Bellbrook police about the chilling confession, but said that she felt she wasn’t taken seriously. CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP Background checks of Betts’ social media conducted by the Daily News also discovered alleged writing of phrases such as “All Shall Be Annihilated,” “Absolute Carnage” and “Bloody Massacre.” Demoy Howell, who said he and Betts participated in Bellbrook’s Junior ROTC military program, remembered friends saying Betts made them feel threatened and uncomfortable. “He was always a bit of an oddball,” Howell said. “He had a dark sense of humor — jokes about people dying. He would wear all black. I remember sensing a dark energy around him.” “I think this is less of a hate crime and more of an ‘I hate everybody’ crime,” he added. “I honestly feel more comfortable now knowing that he’s gone.” https://www.foxnews.com/us/dayton-ohio-shooting-suspect-hit-list
  7. Take away guns = Take away your ability to defend yourself and your family Let the government run roughshod all over you
  8. TRUMP IS RESPONSIBLE FOR MENTALLY ILL SPREE SHOOTERS! HE SAID WORDS! WITH HIS MOUTH! UNACCEPTABLE! MANCHESTER, N.H. (AP) — Democratic presidential candidates sought to lay blame Sunday on President Donald Trump following a pair of mass shootings in Ohio and Texas, saying his language against minorities promotes racial division and violence. Full Coverage: Shootings At public events and on television, several candidates pointed to a need for more gun restrictions, such as universal background checks. But they directed much of their criticism at Trump, seeking to draw a link between the shootings in Dayton and El Paso that have left more than two dozen dead and months of presidential rhetoric against immigrants and people of color. “There is complicity in the president’s hatred that undermines the goodness and the decency of Americans regardless of what party,” New Jersey Sen. Cory Booker said. “To say nothing in a time of rising hatred, it’s not enough to say that ‘I’m not a hate monger myself.’ If you are not actively working against hate, calling it out, you are complicit in what is going on.” South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg said confronting white nationalist terrorism would be embarrassing for a president who “helped stoke many of these feelings in this country to begin with.” “At best, he’s condoning and encouraging white nationalism,” Buttigieg said. Sen. Kamala Harris of California also found blame in Trump’s use of language, which she said has “incredible consequence.” “We have a president of the United States who has chosen to use his words in a way that have been about selling hate and division among us,” she told reporters before attending services at a black church in Las Vegas. Full Coverage: Election 2020 Sen. Bernie Sanders opened a town hall meeting with a moment of silence and by calling for universal background checks for firearms purchases and more restrictions on assault weapons. “Assault weapons are designed for one reason. They are military weapons. And I don’t have to explain that to the people in Las Vegas who experienced the worst gun tragedy in the history of this country,” Sanders said. He urged Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell to call senators back to Washington, saying the Senate should “have a special session to address gun violence in America and let us finally have the courage to take on the NRA.” He also called out the president. “I say to President Trump, please stop the racist anti-immigrant rhetoric,” he said. “Stop the hatred in this country which is creating the kind of violence that we see.” The call for McConnell to bring senators back to deal with gun violence was echoed by other candidates, including Sen. Elizabeth Warren. “We should vote within 48 hours on the two background check bills that have already passed the House,” Warren said. “It’s not everything we need to do on gun safety, but we could take important steps, and we could demonstrate to the American people that the gun manufacturers are not the ones who are calling the shots in Washington.” The candidates and Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer calling for the Senate to come back may not get their wish. McConnell fell and fractured his shoulder Sunday at home in Kentucky. On Sunday, Trump tweeted praise of law enforcement and said that “information is rapidly being accumulated in Dayton” and that “much has already be learned in El Paso.” “Hate has no place in our country, and we’re going to take care of it,” Trump declared before boarding Air Force One for the flight back to Washington from New Jersey, where he spent the weekend. While connecting “hate” and mental illness to the shootings, Trump made no direct mention of gun laws, a factor brought up by Democratic officials and those seeking their party’s nomination to challenge Trump’s reelection next year. He tried to assure Americans he was dealing with the problem and defended his administration in light of criticism following the latest in a string of mass shootings. “We have done much more than most administrations,” he said, without elaboration. “We have done actually a lot. But perhaps more needs to be done.” In El Paso, authorities were investigating whether the attack was a hate crime after the emergence of a racist, anti-immigrant screed that was posted online shortly beforehand. Detectives sought to determine if it was written by the man who was arrested. The border city has figured prominently in the immigration debate and is home to 680,000 people, most of them Latino. In Dayton, the suspected shooter was shot to death by responding officers. Authorities said the shooter was carrying a .223-caliber rifle and had additional high-capacity magazines. No motive has been given for the attacks. Former Texas congressman and El Paso native Beto O’Rourke said that Trump is a white nationalist. O’Rourke said El Paso “will overcome this,” as he called for universal background checks, ending the sale of weapons of war into communities and red flag laws. “We’ve got to acknowledge the hatred, the open racism that we’re seeing,” O’Rourke said. “There’s an environment of it in the United States. We see it on Fox News, we see it on the internet. But we also see it from our commander in chief and he is encouraging this. He doesn’t just tolerate it, he encourages it.” Julian Castro, who previously served as San Antonio mayor and U.S. housing secretary, described “a very toxic brew of white nationalism,” and called on Trump to “to try and unite Americans instead of fanning the flames of bigotry.” He pointed as well to the high rates of gun ownership in Texas, saying “the answer is not more people with guns.” O’Rourke and Buttigieg appeared on CNN’s “State of the Union,” and Booker and Castro were on NBC’s “Meet the Press.” Warren spoke on MSNBC. ___ Yen reported from Washington. Associated Press writer Kathleen Ronayne contributed to this report from Las Vegas. https://apnews.com/ec74c3c86d1f44c0afc40ba2c6c81702
  9. Shutup, tsar. Only whites are capable of violence. Doesn't matter that browns kill each other every single day. White "conservative" terrorism is the talking point. Stick to the script.
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