Police Radio Transmissions Suggest There Were Multiple Shooters In The ‘Dark Knight’ Aurora Massacre_Featured_, False Flag Operation Wednesday, August 8th, 2012
It is increasingly apparent that serious unanswered questions remain about the Aurora shooting. While there is still insufficient evidence to determine exactly what took place that night, substantial evidence would appear to raise legitimate doubts about the veracity of the official account being parroted by the corporate media.
What we find most interesting about this is the question of why a mainstream media that is seemingly determined to relay every shred of new information about this tragedy to the public is not following up on credible leads from official police records.
(Business Insider) At a July 20 press conference Aurora police Chief Dan Oates said investigators were confident that James Holmes acted alone in the largest mass shooting in U.S. history by casualties and that authorities were “not looking for any other suspects.”
But doubters are citing official evidence to question that Holmes was the only shooter, or a shooter at all.
The argument of the skeptics can be split into three categories: the discovery of Holmes, the real-time testimony on police radio transmissions and the extra evidence at the scene.
The discovery of Holmes
During the press conference, Oates said that Holmes was “apprehended outside his White Hyundai parked in the back of the theater” and that he “surrendered without any significant incident.”
According to police radio trasmissions (at 6:15), an officer found “a suspect in a gas mask” and another officer asked “Is that the dude in the white car you’re by?” After a few transmissions, an officer asks (at 6:49) “That white car in the rear of the lot – is that a suspect?” The response is “Yes! We’ve got rifles, gas mask, he’s detained right now, I’ve got an open door going into the theater.”
Skeptics cite this exchange as evidence that Holmes was found in his locked car with a gas mask on and heavily drugged – not outside the car as Oates said – which would have forced first responders to break the passenger side window and get a white stretcher board – one was left under Holmes’ car – in preparation to transport him.
We’ve reported on the eye witness report from Corbin Dates, who said that it looked as if someone in the theater took a phone call by the emergency door and pried it open while ”looking for somebody to come his way.”
Another witness told a reporter: “From what we saw he wasn’t alone … because the second can of tear gas didn’t come from his side.”
Skeptics highlight that police radio transmissions seem to corroborate those accounts:
Three minutes after Holmes was supposedly detained in/by his car, an officer says (at 9:58): “One of the shooters might be wearing a white and blue plaid shirt” and the dispatcher responds “Copy, outstanding shooter possibly wearing a white and blue plaid shirt.”
An officer says (at 11:43): “The suspect is saying that he’s the only one but I’m getting conflicting suspect descriptions from the witnesses out here.”
Then, the dispatcher receives several updates (at 24:42) and says: “Copy, all units … male with a red backpack and another one possibly in black clothing headed toward Alameda” Avenue.
Subsequently an officer says (at 25:00): “Suspect is going to be male, unknown race, black camo-type outfit, believed to be wearing a vest, gas mask and multiple long guns.” That update is reiterated by another officer at 31:15.
Even after 45 more minutes pass – making it more than an hour after Holmes was detained – the officers still mention other potential shooters:
1:16:16: Officer: ”Talking to people making statements, sounds like we have possibly 2 shooters, one that was in Theater 8 seated, another one that came in from the outside into Theater 9. Sounds like it was a coordinated attack.”
1:16:55: Dispatch: ”Every unit, possible 2nd shooter still at large… Keep the media away from them.”
1:31:27: Dispatch: Again, no witness are to be released, even if they’ve been spoken to.”
Photo: Associated Press