The Troubling Reasons Why the Media’s No Longer Talking About the Vegas Massacre


The Las Vegas massacre was the most deadly shooting attack on American soil, ever. It’s the kind of thing that should be making headlines for months, if not years, as the investigation unfolds.

And yet, just a month after Stephen Paddock took the lives of 58 concert-goers, almost no one in the mainstream media’s even talking about it any longer.

It must be stressed that the Vegas massacre is far from being a shut-and-closed case. There are still a LOT of unanswered questions.

Heck, we don’t even yet have a motive, at least not one that authorities have deigned to share with the public.

What we do have are a lot of compelling reasons for the more sinister factions in this country, including their mouthpieces in the mainstream media, to want to silence any serious public discussion on the topic.

For starters, we know that the timeline of the shooting has changed at least three times, meaning we probably still don’t know exactly how and when everything went down.

Second, and probably more important, officials rushed to claim that Paddock was a lone-wolf shooter, but it didn’t take long for the evidence to contradict that assertion.

Just a week before the shooting, Paddock wired $100,000 to an account in the Philippines, and investigators claim that when they found Paddock’s laptop in the hotel room, the hard drive had been removed.

ISIS tried to claim credit for the attack, which everyone scoffed at. But, it turns out Paddock had indeed visited the Middle East, so at the very least opportunity existed for him to meet with the terror group.

It’s also now been revealed that someone discharged a weapon upon entering Paddock’s hotel room, despite the official narrative that he had committed suicide before police entered the room. So, why did someone fire their weapon?

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It sure is starting to sound as though Paddock wasn’t in this alone.

And the fact that the authorities and the media are brushing aside all this evidence, at least in public, only fuels suspicions that someone’s hiding something.

Source: Free Thought Project

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