UPDATE FROM YOUR NEW REALITY:
This is an update to the post below.
According to Darryl Mason of Your New Reality:
A reporter on SBS News in Australia, doing a live cross from outside Virginia Tech, just claimed that he received information that there was a “mystery” about the identity of the man who went on a killing spree inside classrooms at Virginia Tech.The reporter said police are now thinking there were two killers, one who shot the female student and student advisor in a dorm just after 7am, and another who did the killings in the Norris Hall Engineering block two hours later.He said if there was no connection between the two shooting sprees it would be something of a “monumental coincidence” to have two shootings on the same campus within two hours of each other.Apparently the descriptions of the man who was seen leaving the dorm and the man who killed more than 30 students on the other side of the campus, at Norris Hall, do not match up.News on this is still breaking, so the “mystery” may already be resolved by the time you read this. However, the possibility of two separate killers would give credence to police and college officials’ claims that they believed the shootings were over once police had secured the dorm, even though the gunman had not been detained.A second killer would explain how officials and police were taken completely by surprise by the second, far more deadly, shooting spree.However, the official story thus far gets murky. The same report on SBS News also said that email warnings were circulated to students to look out for someone who may be dangerous and for students to report suspicious behaviour to police or officials, just before the second shooting spree began.Presumably, this e-mail warning refers to the first killer, who is believed to have left the dorm after he shot his girlfriend and a student advisor, if that story actually stands up to scrutinising. And there’s no guarantee that the facts as known of the first shooting will not change as well.
The gunman suspected of carrying out the Virginia Tech massacre that left 33 people dead was identified Tuesday as a English major whose creative writing was so disturbing that he was referred to the school’s counseling service.
Cho Seung-Hui, a 23-year-old senior, arrived in the United States as boy fromin 1992 and was raised in suburban Washington, D.C., officials said. He was living on campus in a different dorm from the one where Monday’s bloodbath began.
Two writers, two different stories. Who’s right? Lone gunman, or two?
Read them and judge:
It wouldn’t be Tinfoil Tuesday without a treatise about the Illuminati and the NWO. I profess I don’t know much about the Illuminati except that they’ve been around for two-three hundred years and have had many famous members, too many to list. Here’s a taste:
The Rise of Global Governance
The desire to rule the world has been a part of the human experience throughout recorded history. Alexander the Great led Greece to dominance of the known world, only to become the victim of Rome’s quest for world dominance. The Roman Empire, built on bloody battlefields across the land, was swallowed up by the Holy Roman Empire, built on the fear and hopes of helpless people. History is a record of the competition for global dominance. In every age, there has always been a force somewhere, conniving to conquer the world with ideas clothed in promises imposed by military might. The 20th century is no different from any other: Marx, Lenin, and Hitler reflect some of the ideas which competed for world dominance in the 1900s. The competition is still underway. The key players change from time to time, as do the words that describe the various battlefields, but the competing ideas remain the same.
One of the competitors is the idea that people are born free, “totally free and sovereign,” and choose to surrender specified freedoms to a limited government to achieve mutual benefits. The other competitor is the idea that government must be sovereign in order to distribute benefits equitably and to manage the activities of people to protect them from one another. The first idea, the idea of free people, is the idea that compelled the pilgrims to migrate to America. The U.S. Constitution represents humanity’s best effort to organize and codify the idea of free people sovereign over limited government. It is a relatively new idea in the historic competition for world dominance.
The other idea, the idea of sovereign government, is not new. Historically, the conqueror was the government. The Emperor, the King, the conqueror by whatever name, established his government by appointment and established laws by decree. Variations of this idea emerged over time to give the perception that the people had some say in the development of law. The Soviet Union, for example, held elections to choose its leaders; but the system assured the outcome of the elections as well as the ultimate sovereignty of the government. During the 1700s, the first idea was ascendant as evidenced by the creation of America. During the 1900s, the second idea has again become ascendant as evidenced by the emergence of global governance. This report identifies and traces some of the major forces, events, and personalities that are responsible for the rise of global governance in the 20th century.
This is a series written in three parts by Henry Lamb in 1996 and originally published by the Murchison Chair of Free Enterprise College of Engineering at http://www.engr.utexas.edu/cofe/governance/. The link is screwy and doesn’t work right, so you can read the rest here.
I posted Part III on an earlier post about the NWO. My blog brother Rocky of The Highwayman fame pointed out I should post the entire three part series for Tinfoil Hat Tuesday starting with Part I and going in order. So thanks Rock and Happy Foiling!
As the title implies, conspiracy theories abound today, so if anybody has some to pass on, pass ’em on!
Even UFOs are welcome, those are some of my favorites!
We’ll start with an update from prisonplanet.com about the tragedy at Virginia Tech.:
I don’t know whether a school full of armed students would have prevented the tragedy or not, but I think the gunman wouldn’t have cared. People who do this kind of thing plan on suicide by cop anyway, whether he got killed by another student in self-defense is another matter because the student defending him/herself would’ve got arrested and questioned too. Also the risk of several armed students panicking and shooting at the wrong people in the crossfire would be pretty high also. But instead of thirty some-odd people dying/wounded, maybe the toll would’ve been only ten if the students were allowed to carry. It’s 6 of one, half dozen of the other.