By Arturo Garcia
Wednesday, August 8, 2012 11:54 EDT
Wade Michael Page shot and killed himself after his shooting assault on a Wisconsin Sikh temple, the FBI said at a Wednesday morning press conference, Reuters reports.
The announcement by Special Agent in Charge Teresa Carlson contradicts the previous narrative by authorities that Oak Creek, Wisconsin, police killed Page following his attack on Sunday services at the temple, which left six people dead and one officer, Lieutenant Brian Murphy, in critical condition. Business Insider reported that officials announced that Murphy was now able to walk.
According to WITI-TV, Page’s ex-girlfriend, Misty Cook, had been arrested Tuesday night after a weapon was found in her home, but Carlson said at the press conference that she had been released. U.S. Attorney James Santelle added that it was “inaccurate” to say that Cook had been charged in connection with the shooting.
The Sikh Shooting: DoJ and FBI Warned of Planned Terror Attack in April
By Susanne Posel
August 6, 2012
Police in Oak Creek, Wisconsin, are calling the shooting at a Sikh temple an act of domestic terrorism – although no details or other possible motives have been mentioned by the police chief John Edwards.
The police department arrived at the scene in tactical gear, armed with assault weapons in armored vehicles; including the police bomb unit (which Milwaukee County sheriff’s spokesperson Fran McLaughlin said she was not clear as to why they were called to the scene).
Eye witnesses to the shooting say that a team of four men dressed in “dark clothing” were responsible for the killings. These initial reports completely contradict the official story by the police that a “lone gunman” was the suspect they shot and killed.
More initial reports stated that the local hospital was told to expect anywhere between 8 – 20 people. At the time of this call-in the suspect was “still at large”.
Edwards relayed that the FBI was handling the investigation because the shooting was being treated as a domestic terror attack. Tactical units converged on the temple, preformed a sweep through the interior and exchanged gunfire with the suspected gunman outside the temple.
US Attorney James Santelle, who is analyzing the case, stated that he cannot determine if this is a case of domestic terrorism, although reports are claiming it is, justifying the FBI involvement so quickly.
Kurt Weins, resident who lives in an upper flat in a cordoned off area close to the location of the shooting, was told by law enforcement not to speak to the press after they conducted their interview of his summation of the events.
Seven victims died before police arrived on the scene at 10:25 am in Oak Creek. The mainstream media is pointing to this incident being “the second mass shooting in the US in less than a month” while also mentioning that this tragedy could be related to the House of Representatives requesting that FBI monitor hate crimes directed at Sikhs in April; nearly 2 months ago, Attorney General Eric Holder and FBI Director Robert Muller were warned to watch for this exact type of incident.
Naming Sikh-Americans as possible targets for “hate crimes” the letter to Holder and Muller commented on the Sikh’s “distinct identity and common misperceptions with respect to their attire and appearance” saying that this group is often erroneously believed to be “affiliated with extremists and were somehow responsible for the September 11 terrorist attacks.”
It was arbitrarily mentioned in an MSM article that the gunman had a “9/11 tattoo” possibly making the tie between the attack and 9/11 retaliation.
Joseph Crowley, House Representative wrote in a letter to Holder and Muller that: “Numerous reports have documented how those practicing the Sikh religion are often targeted for hate violence because of their religiously-mandated turbans — i.e. because of their Sikh identity, regardless of whether the attacker understands the victim to be Sikh or not.”
In June, Michele Bachmann wrote a letter to various federal agencies including the US State Department, the Department of Justice and the Department of Homeland Security, warning them of the dangers of the Muslim Brotherhood and their ties to key members of the Obama administration; including Huma Abedin , top aide to Hillary Clinton, Secretary of State.
In that letter, Bachmann mentioned the possibility of Sikh “hate crimes” being carried out under false pretense of ignorance for the religious ideals of the Sikhs.
According to the Indian Embassy, the US National Security Council and the Indian Consulate are watching the progress of this case. An embassy official was sent to Oak Creek.
Muller and President Obama have spoken about the shooting, as well as White House chief Jack Lew and Homeland Security adviser John Brennan.
The latest gun grab seems to be centered on the use of guns in “hate crimes” as anti-government activists are being tied to this incident with the letter to Holder and Muller.
While the Batman shooting began the national debate over whether or not to have stricter laws concerning gun procurement, this latest incident is specifically being billed as a “lone wolf” with a directed motive to commit domestic terrorism against a religious group who may be somehow tied to the 9/11 truth movement.
Is the FBI seeking to target 9/11 truthers in their latest addition to the ever-growing list of terrorists to watch on the FBI “Communities Against Terrorism”.
Pat Robertson: Sikh temple massacre because ‘atheists hate God’
By David Edwards
Monday, August 6, 2012 13:21 EDT
Televangelist Pat Robertson on Monday reviewed the case of a shooting at a Sikh temple in Wisconsin that left at least seven dead and came to the conclusion that places of worship were being attacked because “people who are atheists, they hate God.”
Robertson opened Monday’s 700 Club broadcast with the news that there had been a mass shooting at the Sikh Temple of Wisconsin in Oak Creek.
“What is it?” the TV preacher wondered. “Is it satanic? Is it some spiritual thing, people who are atheists, they hate God, they hate the expression of God? And they are angry with the world, angry with themselves, angry with society and they take it out on innocent people who are worshiping God.”
“And whether it’s a Sikh temple or a Baptist church or a Catholic church or a Muslim mosque, whatever it is, I just abhor this kind of violence, and it’s the the kind of thing that we should do something about,” he added. “But what do you do? Well, you talk about the love of God and hope it has some impact.”
U.S. Attorney James A. Santelle on Monday said that the man who murdered six people in Wisconsin before being shot himself was 40-year-old Army veteran Wade Michael Page. The Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) identified Page as a neo-Nazi who led a racist white-power band.
SPLC’s Heidi Beirich told the Journal Sentinel that there was “no question” that the suspect was part of the white supremacist movement and had attended “hate events” around the country.
Reports also indicated that Page had a number of tattoos, including one that said “9/11″ and a Celtic knot, which is commonly used a symbol of the Christian Holy Trinity. There is no evidence that Page was an atheist.
Watch this video CBN’s The 700 Club via Right Wing Watch, broadcast Aug. 6, 2012.
Seeking The Devil: Sikh Shooting Is A Deep State Psy-Op
August 7, 2012
In the aftermath of the shooting at the Sikh temple in Wisconsin, U.S. government officials and U.S. journalists are going by a script that was written for them in advance of the event.
The most important detail of this tragic incident has not been mentioned at all by the rotten establishment media, which is that one of the victims was the father of a documentary filmmaker whose new film called “Sirius” exposes the shameful century-long cover-up of free energy technology by the U.S. government. The film also documents the UFO cover-up, and features the work and research of Dr. Steven Greer.
The filmmaker’s name is Arm Kaleka. Pray for him, his family, and the entire Sikh community that has been impacted by this event.
There is speculation that this shooting was done by a professional hit squad who deliberately targeted Kaleka’s father to send a message to him and also to spread terror in the hearts of the individuals behind the project.
In other words, this shooting was not the work of a single, hateful, and crazy individual who mistook Sikhs for Muslims, but of a small and well-trained group of assassins who are on the payroll of the U.S. shadow government.
Soon after the event happened there were reports that multiple shooters were on the scene. And, yet, the media has pointed to one man in particular, a U.S. army vet whose background fits the exact description of the Department of Homeland Security’s list of potential domestic extremists. Paul Joseph Watson writes:
“Despite the fact that a number of different eyewitnesses reported multiple shooters, the narrative of the lone gunman, a disgruntled US Army veteran, has now been fixed. This conveniently dovetails with recent efforts by the feds to demonize returning veterans as potential terrorists, which itself is part of the wider move to smear conservatives as domestic extremists.”
When a story advances the Deep State’s agenda for total control almost to a ‘T’ then chances are that it was invented for public consumption.
The psy-op programmers in the U.S. shadow government killed two birds with one stone with this shooting: sending a message to documentary filmmaker Arm Kaleka, punishing him in fact, and drumming up fear about the rise of domestic terrorism.
Second person sought in connection to Wisconsin temple shooting
By Arturo Garcia
Monday, August 6, 2012 13:42 EDT
UPDATE: The FBI has cleared the person of interest of having anything to do with the shooting, according to the Wisconsin-Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.
Police said Monday they are seeking a second person in connection to the shooting assault on a Sikh temple that left six people dead and an officer in critical condition, but did not comment on civil rights groups’ allegations about the primary suspect’s past.
According to The Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel, the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) issued a report describing 40-year-old Wade Michael Page as “a frustrated Neo-Nazi” who led a white-power music group and had been a part of that scene since 2000. Page was shot and killed at the scene by police.
“We’re looking at him as a single shooter right now,” said Oak Creek police Chief John Edwards said of Page, adding that authorities were seeking another man, an unidentified white male spotted filming residents near the scene on his phone, bearing a 9/11-themed tattoo like Page’s on his right arm. Anyone with information on the man is asked to call 1-800-CALL-FBI.
Edwards also released the names of the people Page allegedly shot while inside the temple: Sita Singh, 41; Ranjit Singh, 49; Satwant Singh Kalka, 65; Prakash Singh, 39; Suveg Singh, 84; and Paramjit Kaur, 41 and the only woman killed. Two officers remain hospitalized after the attack, though police have only released the name of the officer who first encountered Page, Lt. Brian Murphy. Murphy was shot multiple times and is in critical condition, but Edwards said he is expected to survive.
The SPLC said it had been tracking Page since 2000, when he attempted to purchase items from a hate group, the National Alliance. Portions of a book depicting a revolution and race war in the U.S. by the Alliance’s leader, William Pierce were found in Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh’s car following his attack on that city’s federal building in 1995.
Another human-rights group, Responsible for Equality And Liberty (R.E.A.L.), said Page promoted his band, End Apathy, on Stormfront, a white supremacist website.
FBI Special Agent in Charge Teresa Carlson said Monday her organization did not have an active investigation on Page prior to Sunday night.
“There may be references to him in various files and those are being analyzed right now,” Carlson said. “No law enforcement agency had any reason to believe he was planning or capable of such violence.”
The Associated Press reports that Page had served in the Army as a repairman for the Hawk missile system before becoming a specialist in the psychological operations division. The U.S. Army website says a specialist is “primarily responsible for the analysis, development and distribution of intelligence used for information and psychological effect.”
Watch video of the person of interest sought in the case posted by The Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel on Aug. 6 below:
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