He would have probably been a hero if he'd killed Kat Stacks instead.
The article mentioned a few "threes" -- three "saint cards" ("Catholic" magic), three chickens in a pot and a three-foot sword
The sword definitely was not
a samurai sword. A light sword whose blade has a curve or waves has better cutting potential than other light
swords. Masonic swords are supposed to be kept dull, so he must have sharpened it himself before using it.
The sword and dagger are Masonic instruments. In the Scottish Rite, one of the 3 ruffians is killed with a dagger to the head and to the heart, and
another is beheaded. The penalty for one of the degrees, I forget which, is to be stabbed in the heart with a sword. For the initiation ritual, the
candidate has a sword or dagger held to his heart. The compass on the floor is of the type that is used for stonework, and not for drafting, etc.
"Grand Architect of the Universe" is known to be a Masonic phrase and not philosophical or whatever some of the other posters said.
He was charged with "second-degree" murder
so this was not a planned blood sacrifice, but rather some sort of vigilantism.
It usually does take emergency response teams a long time to arrive at a location, because they are basically cops from different parts of town being
Apparently this guy has a twin brother named Marcel
Before killing his mother, he visited a Prince Hall lodge. After leaving the lodge, some people followed him onto the train and kept messing with his
head, asking him about the difference between his "mom" and his "mother." Like the socialists, the Freemasons tell their members that they are
part of a "new family." Occult groups do these kinds of things to initiates so as to appear like coincidences or signs from God, when in really
it's the puppet master pulling strings.
According to his side of the story, the mother refused to confess a belief in God, which fueled his suspicion and rage.
The police found him holding the sword in one hand and a Masonic Bible in the other. In Freemasonry, the sword protects the book of law.
The article paints him like some kind of oedipal case, which is weird and probably irrelevant.