Originally posted by MystikMushroom
reply to post by Bedlam
Exactly, how else would people that like to travel for hunting trips be able to take their guns with them?
Do you have to call ahead or anything so they are expecting you when you do this?
Originally posted by Zotor
I feel bad for the state of the world, when stuff like this happens.
I have never heard of this exact type of event taking place, what was his motive? Who goes to an airport, kills no one other than themself? He clearly wanted to make headlines, maybe he wanted fame, maybe like others said to send a message to washington.
I don't think he was MK-Ultra mind controlled into doing it, but it does fit the purposes of washington.
Originally posted by neo96
In response, an air marshal fired at the man, but missed, and then the suspect pulled out another gun which he turned on himself, KHOU News reported. In all, a total of five to seven shots were fired. Read more: www.nydailynews.com...
This is what I find troubling, not to lessen the suicide.
An air marshal missed?
So much for air marshal makes flight travel "safer",edit on 2-5-2013 by neo96 because: (no reason given)
Ever try to hit somebody with a crowd running around in chaos in front of you? It is not something that you want to try. It is the main reason that thinking armed guards is schools is such a bad idea.
reply to post by Rocker2013
It is a common fantasy that gun bans make society safer. In 2002 -- five years after enacting its gun ban -- the Australian Bureau of Criminology acknowledged there is no correlation between gun control and the use of firearms in violent crime. In fact, the percent of murders committed with a firearm was the highest it had ever been in 2006 (16.3 percent), says the D.C. Examiner. Even Australia's Bureau of Crime Statistics and Research acknowledges that the gun ban had no significant impact on the amount of gun-involved crime: In 2006, assault rose 49.2 percent and robbery 6.2 percent. Sexual assault -- Australia's equivalent term for rape -- increased 29.9 percent. Overall, Australia's violent crime rate rose 42.2 percent. Moreover, Australia and the United States -- where no gun-ban exists -- both experienced similar decreases in murder rates: