Sandy Hook: The curious case of Emilie Parker
Fellowship of Minds
When news came on December 14, 2012, that a gunman had killed 6 adults and 20 young children in Sandy Hook Elementary School, Newtown, Connecticut, I was in shock — like you were. Even after the many gun shootings of the recent past — in Aurora, CO; Tucson, AZ; Virginia Tech, VA; Columbine, CO — Americans were stricken by this latest massacre because 6 and 7-year-old little children were the victims. A moral barrier was crossed, which even the most cynical among us find intolerable.
Since then, however, so many inconsistencies, anomalies, and unanswered questions have arisen about the official version of the Sandy Hook massacre, that doubt and skepticism increasingly are expressed. Where is the school’s security surveillance tape? What about those police and eyewitness reports of other suspicious individuals on the scene, including at least one man wearing camo pants whom police handcuffed? Why is there such a strong resemblance between some of Sandy Hook parents and families and professional “crisis actors”? For these and other anomalies, go to FOTM’s new “Sandy Hook” page.
With no intention to downplay the gravity of Sandy Hook or to disrespect the victims and their families, I must ask certain uncomfortable questions about child victim Emilie Parker and her family. I don’t have any predisposed assumptions or conjectures concerning those questions and their implications. I am simply exercising my First Amendment free speech right by asking questions. (My questions below are colored red.)