Mike Adams asks obvious questions about recent Aurora Batman shooter, James Holmes. How does an unemployed student afford all the munitions is a big one? "A decent AR-15 rifle costs $1,000 or more all by itself. The shotgun and handgun might run another $800 total. Spare mags, sights, slings, and so on will run you at least another $1,000 across three firearms. The bullet-proof vest is easily another $800, and the cost of the bomb-making gear is anybody's guess. With all the specialty body gear, ammunition, booby-trap devices and more, I'm guessing this is at least $20,000 in weapons and tactical gear, much of which is very difficult for civilians to get in the first place," concludes Adams. A glaring inconsistency is Holmes' behavior, as Adams points out, "his actions clearly show a strange detachment from reality, indicating he was not in his right mind. That can only typically be accomplished through drugs, hypnosis or trauma (and sometimes all three)." The incongruent smiles on faces of Holmes and Anders Breivik, the Norway shooter, should raise flags? Mainstream media are reporting Holmes on Vicodin. John Hinckley Jr. was on Valium at the time of his Ronald Reagan assassination attempt. Fenton Bressler, author of "Who Killed Jon Lennon?" believed Mark David Chapman convicted of the murder, was possibly programmed, as arresting officer at the Dakota apartments observed.
Adams adds additional notes on behavior that only makes sense if Holmes is viewed as a mind-controlled subject, "his behavior already reveals stark inconsistencies that question the mainstream explanation of events. For example, he opened fire on innocent people but then calmly surrendered to police without resistance." A reader can't help but wonder if the Aurora Police Department stood at bay much as Littleton, CO Police did in 1999 Columbine shooting?
Aurora Police Department found Holmes apartment a challenge to defuse booby traps. "'...Police Chief Dan Oates said Holmes' apartment is booby-trapped with a 'sophisticated' maze of flammable devices..All this leads to an obvious third party influence over all this. Someone else taught this guy these skills and funded the acquisition of the equipment ...Furthermore, he...admitted to police [at time of his arrest] that his apartment was booby-trapped with explosives. If you were really an evil-minded Joker trying to kill people (including cops), why would you warn them about the booby trap in advance? It doesn't add up," observes Adams.
The present writer believes Adams is close in his estimate of the Colorado Batman Shooting. Adams suspects "...this has all the signs of Fast & Furious, Episode II. I wouldn't be surprised to discover someone in Washington was behind it all. After all, there's no quicker way to disarm a nation and take total control over the population than to stage violence, blame it on firearms, then call for leaders to 'do something!'"