The New York Times reports that James Holmes played games, drank beer and had ammunition. This insightful New York reporting narrows his profile down to almost every family in Colorado.
When the police were able to defuse the traps and search his apartment, they found ammunition and explosives, role-playing computer games and a Batman mask, according to the documents. They also found more than 40 bottles and cans of beer, two bottles of rum and whiskey,
We found ammunition, beer and computer games.. oh yeah, and we had to defuse some (presumably) explosive traps on the way in.
It’s the Batman mask that clinched it. Must be bad…
There probably also was underwear and bedsheets, things that have been found with every single serial killer in recent history. It is time to use them to profile future perpetrators of such crimes and/or ban them outright.
Two slabs of beer and two bottles of booze?
What a pussy!
OMG! WE HAVE TO BAN BEER!!!!
YOU ARE PERMANENTLY BANNED FROM THIS SITE, YOU HATE MONGER!!!
“Beer is proof that God loves us and wants us to be happy.”
Only in pitchers, served on a rough-hewn wood table, with bubbling-hot pizza, thick roast beast sandwiches, or pistachio nuts (and friends to buy alternate rounds). Out of a can or bottle, sitting on a couch and watching TV (especially soccer–harrumph), it is the devil’s brew.
“A University of Colorado psychiatrist who once treated accused theater gunman James Holmes described him to a campus police officer as having had “homicidal thoughts” five weeks before he allegedly killed 12 moviegoers, newly unsealed court records showed on Thursday.”
Nope. Could not have been prevented.
Imagine the uproar if they found a 32oz. soda.
They found prescription medication for sertraline, a generic version of Zoloft used to treat depression, panic disorder and obsessive-compulsive disorder; and Clonazepam, usually prescribed to treat anxiety and panic attacks.
Are you implying that prescription drugs may have unintended effects on some people? But how could that be? All these prescription medications are fully and rigorously tested in double-blind tests over years of testing. All the outcomes are peer-reviewed, and access to all documentation of the test methods and results is through a simple unified system that all manufacturers comply with.
What could possibly be wrong?