LV BS meter knocked off the top

Discussion in 'Off Topic' started by buster40c, Oct 11, 2017.

  1. buster40c

    buster40c Well-Known Member

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    There are to many reports showing the LV shooting didn't happen as MSM is reporting. Not one bit of what has been reported in mass media makes any sense. 72 minutes for cops to find the room where thousands of rounds came from? Yeah right!

    http://mainetv.net/Vegas_shooters.htm
    It was a whole lot more than one sick person caused this. The BS meter not only pegged but it blew the top off.
     
  2. havasu

    havasu In the army now..

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    Buster, put your tin foil hat back on for us! :D

    Serious, with the FBI, CIA, ATF, Homeland Security, along with other state and local agencies, that poor chief is dealing with lots of speculation on all sides. They have nothing to gain by keeping anything secret, but will take weeks and or months to sort everyone opinions, and synchronize all the timelines. Be patient.
     

  3. buster40c

    buster40c Well-Known Member

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    I don't need no tin foil hat and to much is anything but speculation. It's pretty hard to pull this off in a place as busy as LV and get away with it. You can fool some of the people all the time but you can't fool all the people all the time. This is a prime example of that.
     
  4. paulruger

    paulruger Active Member

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  5. havasu

    havasu In the army now..

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    There are many who have your same concerns Buster. I can understand why people have these concerns, especially when stories like this become public...

    Las Vegas shooter's home broken into despite intense FBI, police interest
    Fox News

    Authorities say Stephen Paddock shot a security guard 6 minutes before massacre began; Dan Springer reports on the latest in the investigation.
    Las Vegas police change concert shooting timeline

    Authorities say Stephen Paddock shot a security guard 6 minutes before massacre began; Dan Springer reports on the latest in the investigation.

    A Nevada home the Las Vegas shooter used as a stash house for handguns, shotguns and a “plethora of ammunition” was burglarized last weekend in a stunning security breach, and comes as federal and state authorities say they're still sweeping the scene for clues.

    At least one vandal broke in to Stephen Paddock’s Reno-area home through the building's front door, though detectives still were unsure if multiple suspects were involved, Officer Tim Broadway of the Reno Police Department told the Reno Gazette-Journal Tuesday.

    Broadway said police were not immediately aware of anything taken or any damage done to the retirement community home. The FBI was notified of the breach.
    This Wednesday, Oct. 4, 2017 photo shows a home that FBI agents searched Monday in Reno, Nev. The home was owned by Stephen Paddock, who opened fire on a crowd at a country music concert on the Las Vegas Strip on Sunday, killing dozens of people and injuring hundreds of others. (AP Photo/Jonathan Cooper)

    Oct. 4, 2017: Stephen Paddock's home in Reno, Nev. (AP)

    Federal and local authorities stormed the home on Oct. 3, two days after Paddock killed 58 people, firing down on a concert crowd from his hotel suite in Las Vegas’ Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino. Officials found five handguns, two shotguns, several electronic devices and a “plethora of ammunition” at the home, Las Vegas Sheriff Joseph Lombardo said.

    MGM RESORTS DISPUTES LAS VEGAS POLICE TIMELINE OF SHOOTING

    Another one of Paddock’s retirement community homes searched in Mesquite yielded more weapons, explosives and electronic devices, the Reno Gazette-Journal reported.
    Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo discusses the Route 91 Harvest festival mass shooting at the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department headquarters in Las Vegas, Monday, Oct. 9, 2017. Law enforcement authorities on Monday made a significant change to the timeline of the mass shooting, saying the gunman shot a hotel security guard before he opened fire on concertgoers. (Erik Verduzco/Las Vegas Review-Journal via AP)

    Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo discusses the Route 91 Harvest festival mass shooting at the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department headquarters in Las Vegas. (AP)

    Lombardo told the media Monday that FBI and behavioral analysis agents were actively looking at the Reno home and Paddock’s other properties as the search continued for a motive behind the attack, which was the deadliest shooting in modern U.S. history.

    "Is the FBI along with LVMPD revisiting the personal property of the suspect? Yes, that is accurate along with the behavioral analysis detectives,” Lombardo said Monday, according to the Reno Gazette-Journal. “They are also present and maybe we can discern additional evidence as a result of that revisit.”

    NORTH CAROLINA MAN HAS SURVIVED 9/11 AND LAS VEGAS SHOOTING
    Reno police block off the street a half-block away from where authorities searched a home owned by Stephen Paddock on Monday, Oct. 2, 2017, in Reno, Nev. Paddock opened fire on a crowd at a country music concert on the Las Vegas Strip on Sunday. (AP Photo/Scott Sonner)

    Oct. 2, 2017: Reno police block off the street a half-block away from where authorities searched a home owned by Stephen Paddock. (AP)

    Lombardo told the Las Vegas Review-Journal that investigators have made contact with all of Paddock’s “family tree,” including his two ex-wives.

    “We may never know,” Lombardo said of the shooter's motive. “All those things that you would expect to find, we have not found.”

    The sheriff said an examination of Paddock’s brain, conducted as part of the autopsy, revealed nothing unusual.

    The Las Vegas Review-Journal previously reported Paddock was prescribed an anti-anxiety medication in June by a Henderson, Nev., doctor.