‘Batman’ shooter James Holmes also connected to Army psychiatrist
Paul Joseph Watson & Alex Jones
Following the pattern of numerous other mass shooters down the years, the accused gunman behind yesterday’s massacre at a Sikh temple in Wisconsin worked in psychological operations while he was with the U.S. Army.
“A U.S. Army spokeswoman told Yahoo News that Page served from April 1992 until October 1998 as a member of the psychological operations unit. He was never deployed, but won numerous medals, including two for good conduct and one for humanitarian service. Wade received basic training in Fort Sill, Oklahoma, moved to Fort Bliss in Texas and finished at Fort Bragg, North Carolina.”
40-year-old Wade Michael Page’s involvement with psychological operations bears similarities to accused Colorado shooter James Holmes, who was treated by University of Colorado psychiatrist Dr. Lynne Fenton, a former U.S. Air Force doctor.
Questions have been asked about what drugs were prescribed to Holmes given that psychiatric drugs like Ritalin, Paxil, Zoloft, and Prozac have been proven to induce violent tendencies in a minority of people.
Indeed, virtually all of the most well known mass shooting cases over the last 20 years were carried out by individuals who had been prescribed SSRI drugs by psychiatrists, with several of them connected to the U.S. military-industrial complex.
Other domestic terrorists like Timothy McVeigh were also intricately involved in clandestine Army operations and visited by psychiatrists connected to the U.S. Army.
Page’s involvement with Army psychological operations, added to reports of multiple shooters being responsible for the massacre, suggests that the incident could have been some kind of drill of which Page’s role only comprised one part.
Testimony from one eyewitness that four men carried out the attack has been dismissed, despite the fact that his story is corroborated by other victims who told family members that there were “multiple shooters” involved.
In addition, the Chairman of the temple stated that there were a “few suspicious men were seen on Temple premises,” again clearly suggesting the involvement of more than one person.