Did Adam Lanza pick Newtown school because it was an easy target

We argue that “gun-free zones” make easy targets for nutcases. The Left scoffs at our logic. Well………..

According to law enforcement Newtown killer Adam Lanza picked the local primary school because it was an easy target and he knew he could murder a lot of children in one attack. And he did just that.
CBS reported, via Pirate’s Cove.

Law enforcement sources say Adam Lanza was motivated by violent video games and a strong desire to kill more people than another infamous mass murderer.

Sources say Lanza saw himself as being in direct competition with Anders Breivik, a Norwegian man who killed 77 people in July 2011.

Two officials who have been briefed on the Newtown, Conn., investigation say Lanza wanted to top Breivik’s death toll and targeted nearby Sandy Hook Elementary School because it was the “easiest target” with the “largest cluster of people.”

Evidence shows that his mind, sources say, Lanza was also likely acting out the fantasies of a video game as he killed 20 first graders and six adults at the school. For Lanza, the deaths apparently amounted to some kind of “score.”

So, in short he was whacked completely out of his mind, and picked the easiest target he could find. What a shocker! The Left, of course, will still blame guns.

 

Judge In Norwegian Mass Murder Trial Caught Playing Computer Solitaire In Court

Breivik Judge Caught Playing Solitaire In Court – BBC News

One of the five judges in the case of Anders Behring Breivik, the mass killer on trial in Norway, has been caught on camera playing solitaire in court.

In a picture published in Norwegian media, one of the three lay judges, Ernst Henning Eielsen, can be seen playing the card game on his computer.

Also on Monday, Breivik told the court he was slighted by Muslims on several occasions during his childhood.

He carried out two deadly attacks in Norway last summer, killing 77 people.

Mr Eielsen has not denied playing a game of cards, a court spokeswoman told the AFP news agency.

“The judges are attentively following what is being said and what is being presented to the court,” Irene Ramm told AFP.

“There are different ways of staying focused,” she added.

On Monday, Breivik also recalled that when he was seven, his friend’s Turkish father wrecked his bicycle, and at the age of 15 he was slapped by a Pakistani underground driver for riding on the outside of an underground car, the Associated Press news agency reports.

Breivik admits the attacks in Oslo and on the island of Utoeya, in which 77 people died and 242 were wounded.

The trial is seeking to establish whether the 33-year-old is sane, in which case he will be sent to prison.

If not, he will be held in a psychiatric institution.

Breivik denies criminal responsibility, arguing his attacks were necessary to combat multiculturalism and prevent a “Muslim invasion” of Norway and Europe.

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