A shootout with the police following an armed robbery at a bank. That is very abnormal for here.
OK so I don't post pictures of dead bodies. That's not the way I roll. Yet this doesn't look like a dead body. When you enlarge the picture, it looks like a mannequin's head. they used mannequins on ventilators in their Covid hospital coverage but that can be explained by the fact that they use mannequins to train people how to use the ventilators. There is no explanation for having a mannequin at a real crime scene.
On the left, officers stand around a mannequin, no blood streaks. On the right, MSM captures the same scene, blurring the face of the mannequin and with blood streaks from... Where?#Saanich #BritishColumbia #shooting #falseflag pic.twitter.com/Ic1eegnlJA— 🪙The Ferryman's Toll🪙 (@ferryman4747) June 29, 2022
Now I realize anyone can Photoshop a picture. The blood smear that was added to the scene could have been erased from the original picture. Yet that would be kind of had because the one cop's shadow is right when the blood smear should be. As we have seen from crime scene photos in Mexico, in real life when someone is shot there is a lot of blood. It's not like in the movies. When they bleed out on the street there's lots of blood.
It is possible the blood streak came after the person died since it is down hill from the body. It is also theoretically possible someone added a mannequin's head to the body with photoshop. Yet there remains one puzzling fact. Look at how calmly the police are causally standing around a dead body right after six fellow officers have been shot and wounded.
Usually, whenever there is a shooting, police are on high alert. We saw a gang shooting at the Vancouver airport when the shooter fired a couple of shots at a police car that was chasing them. The police car instantly backed off its pursuit. CTV posted a cell phone video of police running to the scene right before numerous shots were fired which has been taken down.
The video showed several police officers running to the scene in a big clump. They weren't in formation and they weren't tactical. They were frantic. As soon as they went out of view, a whole lot of shots were fired. Granted these weren't Emergency Response Team members.
The point is, they were frantic. I've seen a couple of female cops in Surrey lose their sh*t when the possibility of guns being used were mentioned. It's like Chris Tucker's observation in Rush Hour. The police officers standing around the dead body in the picture, look way too casual for the seriousness of the situation. Especially the female cop standing right beside the dead body with the mannequin's head. The body language is suspicious.
They found a potential explosive device. GMAFB. Was it another pressure cooker? Saanich PD has been dirty as f*ck since Chris Horsely sabotaged the Lindsay Buziak murder investigation.
Update: CTV is reporting that "A woman who was trapped inside a bank during a robbery and fatal shootout with police near Victoria on Tuesday says there is one question still plaguing her a day later: Why didn't the gunmen just leave with the money?"
"Fryer said she is still haunted by the eerie energy of the armed suspects, who she believes had managed to rob the bank but seemed in no rush to leave. 'I just don’t know what they wanted. What were they waiting for? she pondered. 'They had got all the money. They could have just taken the money and left right away. They would have been in and out before the police got there.'" They robbed the bank. They had the money. They could have left but they waited for the police to arrive. That is suspicious. Sounds like a prelude to more gun control legislation.
Semi automatic assault rifles are already restricted weapons. That means they are registered and pined at five rounds. No one commits a crime with a registered firearm because it is traceable. They use throwaways smuggled in from the US because they can't be traced. In this case, just like in the Nova Scota mass shooting, the guns were not registered and were not legally obtained.
FIRST READING: The Lucki affair just keeps getting worse