Tuesday, April 17, 2007

An update on the Black Op theory

I still believe it is far too early to begin saying this was a Black Op, as the CT forums are debating right now, and therefore it can't be argued that this was such an event. Too few facts are known and too many questions need to be answered. At the moment I have 41 focused and general questions of my own that I am trying to find answers for and my questions list seems to grow every time I look at it. Not to mention the process of archiving web pages, classifying the information I am gathering and collecting my thoughts.

As of now the image of the shooter seems to be an amalgam of Harris, Kaczynski and Klebold. A loner with a list of "grievances" that has of yet been described by the Police, who seems to have held "disturbing" thoughts according to one of his creative writing teachers.

Whether or not the strange similarities to what we know are signs of Black Ops are in fact a hallmark of that activity, any conspiracy theorist must look at what the operation would have accomplished no mater what facts emerge. In my estimation a Black Op of this nature would be green-lighted because of one (maybe more) of the following 4 reasons:

1) A real world test of some mind control technique.
2) To create a ruse which takes attention away from something else.
3) To act as a part of a larger operation or to change the public view via a moral panic episode.
4) To provide cover for the targeting of an individual (whether they were a part of the massacre or not).

We really can't tell if any of those four reasons will be proven until some length of time has passed and we see the fallout and investigation results from both the authorities and the CT researchers. Of the list of victims, no one seems to jump out as a red herring. Too many things are unknown right now, that is all a CT enthusiast or researcher can say with any certainty. For the CT researcher this should be a time of note taking, asking yourself questions and gathering together your source materials; not to jump to conclusions less than 48 hours after an event.

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