The Las Vegas Shooting And The Many Riddles of The Sphinx – by Michael Novakhov - Google Search

In The Shadow Of The Sphinx: "FBI was not able to find a motive" - is the more accurate description. - M.N. - 2:10 AM 1/30/2019

1 Share
In The Shadow Of The Sphinx

M.N.: "FBI was not able to find a motive" - is the more accurate description. 

This shooting was "obviously premeditated." 
This act must have a motive, FBI just was not able to find it, like in almost all other similar cases. This apparent "lack of motivation" is in itself a part of the pattern. 

In this particular case, which looked more like the public spectacle and the public execution, the issue of motivation appears to be quite obvious and on a surface. Paddock was a "professional gambler", and it is very likely that he accumulated some debts for which he had to pay with his life. He might not even be an actual killer, and possibly was killed himself by the real assailants who probably were the professional killers. This circumstance: death of the claimed perpetrator is another part of the pattern, which is present quite frequently. 
It looks like the mafia cum hostile intelligence services hit job, and the "mass contract killing". 

FBI, would these considerations help you to find this "motive"? 
You have to present some logical and plausible explanation to people, you cannot just throw your hands in the air and say: "We do not know what the motive was". 

This case, just like the most other similar case, is still unresolved. They might be a part of the general picture of the "Secret War", the "Hybrid Intelligence War" on America, and although Russia and her allies (China, Iran, etc.) appear to be in the forefront, there might be another, the omnipotent, powerful, and mysterious player above and behind them all, which, in my humble opinion, might be, hypothetically, the New Abwehr. 

Michael Novakhov

1.30.19 

See also: 

"FBI finds no motive for Las Vegas mass shooter Stephen Paddock"



FBI finds no motive for Las Vegas mass shooter Stephen Paddock

1 Share

People attend a candlelight vigil on the corner of Las Vegas Boulevard and Sahara Avenue on October 8, 2017, in Las Vegas. File Photo by Ronda Churchill/UPI | License Photo

Jan. 29 (UPI) -- The FBI announced Tuesday it could find no motive for the October 2017 shooting in Las Vegas that left 58 people dead and hundreds injured.
The bureau's Las Vegas Review Panel released a three-page report, saying Stephen Paddock, who died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound, exhibited "no single or clear motivating factor" for the mass shooting. The conclusion comes 15 months after the shooting at a country music festival outside the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino.
"The LVRP concludes that Paddock's attack was neither directed, inspired nor enabled by ideologically motivated persons or groups," the report said. "Paddock was not seeking to further any religious, social or political agenda through his actions."
The FBI said Paddock acted alone when he opened fire from the 32nd floor hotel room at Mandalay Bay. The report said it's rare for a shooter such as Paddock to have a singular motive for such an attack.
RELATED Suspect arrested in Georgia shooting that killed 4
"Throughout his life, Paddock went to great lengths to keep his thoughts private, and that extended to his final thinking about this mass murder," the report said.
"More often their motives are a complex merging of developmental issues, interpersonal relationships, clinical issues and contextual stressors."
One day after the shooting, Paddock's brother, Eric Paddock, said he was "completely dumbfounded" his brother would engage in such an act of violence.
RELATED Study: Children gun deaths spike as family handgun ownership rises
"There is no reason we can imagine why Stephen would do something like this," he said.
Paddock lived in a retirement community in Mesquite, Nev., with his girlfriend Marylou Danley. Although he was known to local police, he had no conflicts with law enforcement.
An autopsy revealed no further insights into Paddock's motivation, though the presence of certain chemicals in his urine indicated he may have taken the anti-anxiety medication Valium, the coroner's office said in February..
RELATED Suspect in killing of five in Louisiana arrested in Virginia
The FBI said that in the years before the attack, Paddock had complained about his declining physical and mental health, leading him to plan the attack with suicide in mind.
"His inability or unwillingness to perceive any alternatives to this ending influenced his decision to attack," the report said. "The planning and preparation -- in and of itself -- was likely satisfying to Paddock as it provided a sense of direction and control despite his mental and physical decline."
He desired to achieve a degree of "infamy" through a mass casualty attack, the bureau concluded.
RELATED Data confirms school shootings have become more deadly in recent years
The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, meanwhile, said the shooter purchased 33 of the 50 firearms he owned in the year prior to the shooting, most of them rifles.
Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo described the shooting as "obviously premeditated." Police recovered 23 guns and an assortment of cameras from his hotel room. At least one camera was trained on the hotel hallway, presumably to observe police approaching his door.
Next Page of Stories
Loading...
Page 2
Next Page of Stories
Loading...
Page 3
Next Page of Stories
Loading...
Page 4
Next Page of Stories
Loading...
Page 5
Next Page of Stories
Loading...
Page 6
Next Page of Stories
Loading...
Page 7

In The Shadow Of The Sphinx: "FBI was not able to find a motive" - is the more accurate description. - M.N. - 2:10 AM 1/30/2019

1 Share
In The Shadow Of The Sphinx

M.N.: "FBI was not able to find a motive" - is the more accurate description. 

This shooting was "obviously premeditated." 
This act must have a motive, FBI just was not able to find it, like in almost all other similar cases. This apparent "lack of motivation" is in itself a part of the pattern. 

In this particular case, which looked more like the public spectacle and the public execution, the issue of motivation appears to be quite obvious and on a surface. Paddock was a "professional gambler", and it is very likely that he accumulated some debts for which he had to pay with his life. He might not even be an actual killer, and possibly was killed himself by the real assailants who probably were the professional killers. This circumstance: death of the claimed perpetrator is another part of the pattern, which is present quite frequently. 
It looks like the mafia cum hostile intelligence services hit job, and the "mass contract killing". 

FBI, would these considerations help you to find this "motive"? 
You have to present some logical and plausible explanation to people, you cannot just throw your hands in the air and say: "We do not know what the motive was". 

This case, just like the most other similar case, is still unresolved. They might be a part of the general picture of the "Secret War", the "Hybrid Intelligence War" on America, and although Russia and her allies (China, Iran, etc.) appear to be in the forefront, there might be another, the omnipotent, powerful, and mysterious player above and behind them all, which, in my humble opinion, might be, hypothetically, the New Abwehr. 

Michael Novakhov

1.30.19 

See also: 

"FBI finds no motive for Las Vegas mass shooter Stephen Paddock"



FBI finds no motive for Las Vegas mass shooter Stephen Paddock

1 Share

People attend a candlelight vigil on the corner of Las Vegas Boulevard and Sahara Avenue on October 8, 2017, in Las Vegas. File Photo by Ronda Churchill/UPI | License Photo

Jan. 29 (UPI) -- The FBI announced Tuesday it could find no motive for the October 2017 shooting in Las Vegas that left 58 people dead and hundreds injured.
The bureau's Las Vegas Review Panel released a three-page report, saying Stephen Paddock, who died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound, exhibited "no single or clear motivating factor" for the mass shooting. The conclusion comes 15 months after the shooting at a country music festival outside the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino.
"The LVRP concludes that Paddock's attack was neither directed, inspired nor enabled by ideologically motivated persons or groups," the report said. "Paddock was not seeking to further any religious, social or political agenda through his actions."
The FBI said Paddock acted alone when he opened fire from the 32nd floor hotel room at Mandalay Bay. The report said it's rare for a shooter such as Paddock to have a singular motive for such an attack.
RELATED Suspect arrested in Georgia shooting that killed 4
"Throughout his life, Paddock went to great lengths to keep his thoughts private, and that extended to his final thinking about this mass murder," the report said.
"More often their motives are a complex merging of developmental issues, interpersonal relationships, clinical issues and contextual stressors."
One day after the shooting, Paddock's brother, Eric Paddock, said he was "completely dumbfounded" his brother would engage in such an act of violence.
RELATED Study: Children gun deaths spike as family handgun ownership rises
"There is no reason we can imagine why Stephen would do something like this," he said.
Paddock lived in a retirement community in Mesquite, Nev., with his girlfriend Marylou Danley. Although he was known to local police, he had no conflicts with law enforcement.
An autopsy revealed no further insights into Paddock's motivation, though the presence of certain chemicals in his urine indicated he may have taken the anti-anxiety medication Valium, the coroner's office said in February..
RELATED Suspect in killing of five in Louisiana arrested in Virginia
The FBI said that in the years before the attack, Paddock had complained about his declining physical and mental health, leading him to plan the attack with suicide in mind.
"His inability or unwillingness to perceive any alternatives to this ending influenced his decision to attack," the report said. "The planning and preparation -- in and of itself -- was likely satisfying to Paddock as it provided a sense of direction and control despite his mental and physical decline."
He desired to achieve a degree of "infamy" through a mass casualty attack, the bureau concluded.
RELATED Data confirms school shootings have become more deadly in recent years
The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, meanwhile, said the shooter purchased 33 of the 50 firearms he owned in the year prior to the shooting, most of them rifles.
Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo described the shooting as "obviously premeditated." Police recovered 23 guns and an assortment of cameras from his hotel room. At least one camera was trained on the hotel hallway, presumably to observe police approaching his door.
Read the whole story

· · · · · · ·

Trump and Russia’s Putin met again without staff or note takers

Read the whole story

· · · · · · ·

FBI finds no motive for Las Vegas mass shooter Stephen Paddock

1 Share

People attend a candlelight vigil on the corner of Las Vegas Boulevard and Sahara Avenue on October 8, 2017, in Las Vegas. File Photo by Ronda Churchill/UPI | License Photo

Jan. 29 (UPI) -- The FBI announced Tuesday it could find no motive for the October 2017 shooting in Las Vegas that left 58 people dead and hundreds injured.
The bureau's Las Vegas Review Panel released a three-page report, saying Stephen Paddock, who died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound, exhibited "no single or clear motivating factor" for the mass shooting. The conclusion comes 15 months after the shooting at a country music festival outside the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino.
"The LVRP concludes that Paddock's attack was neither directed, inspired nor enabled by ideologically motivated persons or groups," the report said. "Paddock was not seeking to further any religious, social or political agenda through his actions."
The FBI said Paddock acted alone when he opened fire from the 32nd floor hotel room at Mandalay Bay. The report said it's rare for a shooter such as Paddock to have a singular motive for such an attack.
RELATED Suspect arrested in Georgia shooting that killed 4
"Throughout his life, Paddock went to great lengths to keep his thoughts private, and that extended to his final thinking about this mass murder," the report said.
"More often their motives are a complex merging of developmental issues, interpersonal relationships, clinical issues and contextual stressors."
One day after the shooting, Paddock's brother, Eric Paddock, said he was "completely dumbfounded" his brother would engage in such an act of violence.
RELATED Study: Children gun deaths spike as family handgun ownership rises
"There is no reason we can imagine why Stephen would do something like this," he said.
Paddock lived in a retirement community in Mesquite, Nev., with his girlfriend Marylou Danley. Although he was known to local police, he had no conflicts with law enforcement.
An autopsy revealed no further insights into Paddock's motivation, though the presence of certain chemicals in his urine indicated he may have taken the anti-anxiety medication Valium, the coroner's office said in February..
RELATED Suspect in killing of five in Louisiana arrested in Virginia
The FBI said that in the years before the attack, Paddock had complained about his declining physical and mental health, leading him to plan the attack with suicide in mind.
"His inability or unwillingness to perceive any alternatives to this ending influenced his decision to attack," the report said. "The planning and preparation -- in and of itself -- was likely satisfying to Paddock as it provided a sense of direction and control despite his mental and physical decline."
He desired to achieve a degree of "infamy" through a mass casualty attack, the bureau concluded.
RELATED Data confirms school shootings have become more deadly in recent years
The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, meanwhile, said the shooter purchased 33 of the 50 firearms he owned in the year prior to the shooting, most of them rifles.
Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo described the shooting as "obviously premeditated." Police recovered 23 guns and an assortment of cameras from his hotel room. At least one camera was trained on the hotel hallway, presumably to observe police approaching his door.
Read the whole story

· · · · ·

Trump and Russia’s Putin met again without staff or note takers

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Anti-Austrian sentiment of New Abwehr in Hapsburg group affair as diagnostic sign in Operation Trump - Google Search

The Broidy - Manafort Ring | 5:59 AM 7/7/2019 - "Epstein was also a longtime acquaintance of ... #TomBarrack..." - Elliott Broidy, George Nader, Rick Gates, Tom Barrack, Jeffrey Epstein, Chris Cline - Google Search

Gantz demands AG probe whether Netanyahu leaked Iran phone hack claims: "the information could only have come from intelligence agencies or the civilian National Cyber Directorate, all of which are under the Prime Minister’s Office." - Sunday March 17th, 2019 at 4:51 AM

9:57 AM 7/16/2019 - Were Melania and Jeffrey Epstein lovers, before he introduced her to Trump?

M.N.: The US, UK, Russia, and the rest of the WW2 Allies should probe the New Abwehr and the post-War Germany's involvement in ALL THE MAJOR CALAMITIES AND CRISES after WW2. | German Spy Agency Probes Russia Links to Right-Wing Parties: Report | World News | US News | Russian-Style Kleptocracy Is Infiltrating America - Google Search

8:31 AM 1/24/2019 - Robert Mueller speaks. But will he comment again? - South China Morning Post | 'Master negotiator' or 'nonentity'? Jared Kushner thrusts himself into middle of shutdown debate - Philly.com | Michael Cohen says Trump's 'threats against his family' will delay his testimony before the House - NBC News | Trump's shutdown proposal would drastically toughen asylum, DACA, TPS rules - NBCNews.com

The Proposal for the Interdisciplinary Evidence Based Consensus Model in the Counterintelligence Investigations of Donald Trump - By Michael Novakhov, M.D. | A panel of experts highlight the problems with all major claims of the official account of the 9/11 attacks. 9/11 Unmasked: An International Review Panel Investigation Paperback – September 11, 2018 by David Ray Griffin (Author), Elizabeth Woodworth (Author) - 6:33 AM 1/31/2019

10:35 AM 6/26/2019 - Kremlin says Putin-Trump meeting set for June 28 in Japan's Osaka