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Thread: Canuckistani Whigger Goes Feral in Nova Scotia

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    Default Canuckistani Whigger Goes Feral in Nova Scotia

    Canuckistani Whigger Goes Feral in Nova Scotia


    Amanda Coletta
    April 19, 2020 at 8:46 p.m. CDT
    At least 16 people were killed in a shooting rampage and manhunt in rural Nova Scotia, police said Sunday, the deadliest such attack in Canadian history.

    The victims of the attack in the Portapique area of Nova Scotia included a 23-year member of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP). Police said the suspect also is dead. They said that the investigation involved victims at “multiple crime scenes” and that they could not yet give a precise number of fatalities.

    Lee Bergerman, assistant commissioner for the Nova Scotia RCMP, called it a “devastating day” that will “remain etched in the minds of many for years to come.”

    She identified the officer as Constable Heidi Stevenson, a mother of two. A male officer, whose name was not released, suffered injuries that were not life-threatening.

    Police identified the suspect as Gabriel Wortman, 51.

    Chris Leather, chief superintendent for the Nova Scotia RCMP, said it was “too early” to determine a motive. He said the victims appeared to have been targeted at “random” — some appeared not to have had a relationship with Wortman.

    Leather said officers responding to multiple 911 calls Saturday night arrived at a Portapique residence to find a “chaotic” scene, with several casualties inside and outside of the home. In a tweet shortly after 10:30 p.m., police asked people to stay in their homes and lock their doors.

    Police issued similar warnings Sunday morning. They identified Wortman as the suspect and tweeted out a photograph and description; at one point, they warned he might be wearing what appeared to be an RCMP uniform and driving what appeared to be an RCMP cruiser. They said he was not a member of the RCMP.

    Leather said the vehicle was believed to be a mock-up made to look like an RCMP cruiser. The investigation involves crime scenes at multiple sites across the province, including structures that were on fire, he said.

    Police searched for Wortman for hours. Leather said gunfire was exchanged with police officers “at one point over the course of the evening.”

    Police said Wortman was taken into custody late Sunday morning at a gas station in Enfield, some 57 miles south of Portapique. Later police said he had died but did not say how. The matter has been turned over to the Serious Incident Response Team, which investigates police actions.

    Brian Sauvé, president of a union that represents about 20,000 RCMP officers, said “our hearts are heavy with grief and sadness today as we have lost one of our own.”

    Gun ownership is relatively common in Canada; the country ranked fifth in a 2018 global survey of civilian firearms per capita. But mass shootings are rarer than in the neighboring United States. A gunman fatally shot 14 women at Montreal’s École Polytechnique in 1989.

    Shootings of police also are unusual. Two police officers were among four people shot dead in Fredericton, New Brunswick, in 2018. Three RCMP officers were killed and two were injured in a shooting in Moncton, New Brunswick, in 2014.

    More than 2.1 million people have been issued licenses to possess and acquire firearms in Canada, according to the most recent RCMP data. In Nova Scotia, which has a population of more than 923,000, there were 76,180 such licenses issued.

    A spate of gun violence in recent years has fueled an increasingly divisive debate over gun control, largely pitting city dwellers, who tend to favor more restrictions, against those in rural Canada. Canada’s constitution does not guarantee citizens a right to bear arms.

    During the election campaign last year, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau pledged to ban and buy back legally purchased “military-style assault rifles.” He also said he would work with Canada’s provinces and territories to give municipalities the ability to “further restrict or ban handguns.”

    Trudeau said Sunday that his heart went out to “everyone affected in what is a terrible situation.”

    Nova Scotia declared a state of emergency last month to fight the spread of the coronavirus. Public gatherings have been limited to five people, and nonessential businesses, schools, casinos and provincial parks are closed. Residents who flout social distancing rules face fines.

    “I never imagined when I went to bed last night that I would wake up to the horrific news that an active shooter was on the loose in Nova Scotia,” Premier Stephen McNeil told reporters. “This is one of the most senseless acts of violence in our province’s history.”

    The waterside community of Portapique is about 80 miles from Halifax, the provincial capital. Tom Taggart, a Colchester municipal council member who represents the area, described it as a small, rural community with many cottages. Roughly 100 people live in the area, but during the summer the population can grow to as many as 250.

    “We’ve sat around here thanking our lucky stars that we live in such a beautiful, safe, rural community during the pandemic,” Taggart said. “Then we wake up this morning to this situation.”

    He said residents are “shocked and devastated.”

    “It’s the kind of place where people come to live because they feel safe and secure,” he said. “People’s lives changed here today.”

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  2. #2
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    Default Trudeau promises gun-control legislation after deadliest shooting in Canadian history

    Trudeau promises gun-control legislation after deadliest shooting in Canadian history

    By Amanda Coletta
    April 20, 2020 at 5:40 p.m. CDT


    Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said Monday that his government would move ahead on the gun-control legislation he promised during last year’s election campaign after the deadliest shooting in his country’s history, though it was not clear how soon he would do so.

    “I can say that we were on the verge of introducing legislation to ban assault-style weapons across this country,” he told reporters. “It was interrupted when the pandemic caused Parliament to be suspended, but we have every intention of moving forward on that measure, and potentially other measures, when Parliament returns.”

    Authorities say a single gunman shot and killed at least 18 people in rural Nova Scotia during a rampage Saturday and Sunday before he died.

    On Monday, a coalition of gun-control groups implored Public Safety Minister Bill Blair to ban the new sale of military-style weapons.

    “While we appreciate the capacity for substantive policy change is difficult at this moment,” the groups wrote to Blair, “we implore you to take one decisive, achievable action right now. . . . As has been well documented, these guns pose an excessive risk to public safety and serve no reasonable purpose.”

    Authorities have not said what firearms the gunman used in the shooting or how he obtained them.

    Blair said he intended to introduce gun-control legislation “as quickly as possible.”

    Rod Giltaca, chief executive of the Canadian Coalition for Firearm Rights, said it was too soon to debate guns.

    “Just shy of 24 hours past the tragedy in Nova Scotia, the gun-control lobby is leveraging this community’s suffering for their own political gain,” he said. “No law in this country could have stopped a madman with this level of determination and resources.”

    Giltaca said that “there will be time to debate the details of this event when we know more,” but that now “is the time to support those affected by this senseless tragedy.”

    The massacre began Saturday night in the quiet waterfront town of Portapique, Nova Scotia, where police responding to a firearms complaint made a grim discovery: bodies inside and outside a home — but no gunman.

    It ended Sunday morning at a gas station in Enfield, some 57 miles away, after a 12-hour manhunt. By the end, there were at least 19 people dead, including a member of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) and the suspect; 16 crime scenes; structures aflame across hundreds of miles; and a country reeling.

    On Monday, the identities of the victims began to emerge. They included Constable Heidi Stevenson, a mother of two who served 23 years with the RCMP, and Heather O’Brien, a nurse and grandmother.

    Lisa McCully taught third and fourth grades in Debert, Nova Scotia. Scott Armstrong, the principal at Debert Elementary School, said McCully was “a go-getter gal” who shared her passions for art and music with her students.

    “She was just a shining light,” Armstrong said. “When she walked in the classroom, her kids lit up.”

    He said students and staff at the school know multiple victims.

    “Having police and SWAT cars here … we might as well be on Mars,” he said.

    Trudeau discussed the shooting during his daily coronavirus briefing.

    “We are a country that stands united in our effort to defeat a pandemic, to save lives and to help each other make it to a better day,” said Trudeau, speaking outside Rideau Cottage in Ottawa. “But yesterday, we were jolted from that common cause by the senseless violence and tragedy in Nova Scotia.”

    He said the shooting stunned rural towns across the country, where “people have deep roots … know their neighbors and look out for one another.”

    Trudeau said the country would hold a virtual vigil for the victims on Friday. He said the inability of Canadians to gather and mourn together amid coronavirus restrictions was a “heartbreak on top of other heartbreaks.”

    Investigators worked to piece together why and how the gunman, identified by police as Gabriel Wortman, 51, disguised himself as an RCMP officer and began shooting people before dying in a confrontation with police.

    Chief Superintendent Chris Leather, criminal operations officer for Nova Scotia RCMP, said Monday that at least some of the victims were known to the suspect, but others were not. Leather said Wortman wore what appeared to be part of an RCMP uniform, or a “facsimile” of one, and at one point drove a car made to resemble an RCMP cruiser.

    Leather said police found the fake cruiser at the location where Stevenson was killed. Two vehicles, including the fake cruiser, were on fire. He said Wortman later used civilians’ vehicles, but he did not elaborate on how they were obtained.

    Wortman was killed in a confrontation with police at a gas station. Police said initially that they had taken him into custody; later they said he had died. They have not provided details. Leather said there was an exchange of gunfire between Wortman and police at one point during the evening.

    Wortman, a denturist, owned a business in Dartmouth, Nova Scotia. In 2014, he appeared in a local news story after giving a set of dentures to a Halifax cancer survivor who had lost her teeth during her treatment.

    The Globe and Mail reported that Wortman was obsessed with policing and law enforcement memorabilia. His high school yearbook profile said his “future may include being an RCMP officer.”

    Canada has the fifth-highest rate of civilian gun ownership in the world, but has suffered few of the mass shootings that afflict the neighboring United States. The country’s previous deadliest mass shooting was in 1989, when a gunman killed 14 women and himself at Montreal’s École Polytechnique.

    That shooting prompted Canada to overhaul its gun laws. Trudeau campaigned last year on a promise to ban and buy back legally purchased military-style weapons. He also pledged to help municipalities ban handguns, a measure supported by the mayors of Toronto and Montreal, among other cities.

    Christine Blair, mayor of Colchester County, Nova Scotia, which includes Portapique, said it will take a long time for the community — where everyone knows everyone and people leave their doors unlocked — to heal from the attack.

    “It’s a trusting community,” she said. “To have something like this happen has shaken our very existence.”


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    Default #CoronaShooter in Nova Scotia Kills 16 in 12 Hour Rampage

    #CoronaShooter in Nova Scotia Kills 16 in 12 Hour Rampage

    Andrew Anglin
    April 20, 2020



    I told you people that this lockdown was driving people insane.

    The Guardian:


    A gunman in Canada posing as a police officer has killed 16 people after a 12-hour shooting rampage across Nova Scotia in the worst act of mass murder the country has seen in modern times.

    Several bodies were found inside and outside one home in the small, rural town of Portapique, police said, and several homes were set on fire. Bodies were found at other locations and one police officer was also among the dead.

    Officials said the gunman, named as 51-year-old Gabriel Wortman, died after shooting people in several locations across the province. By Sunday night, the death toll had risen to 16, plus the gunman, who died during a standoff with police. Authorities believe he may have targeted the first victims before going on to commit random attacks.

    Authorities said Wortman was driving what appeared to be a Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) car and was wearing a uniform but later reported he was at the wheel of a Chevrolet SUV that had been modified to resemble a police vehicle – “one that he has basically made himself”, said Brian Sauvé, president of the National Police Federation. Police have said the suspect was not an employee or officer with the RCMP.

    RCMP Commanding officer Lee Bergman said on Sunday evening: “Today is a devastating day for Nova Scotia and it will remain etched in the minds of many for years to come.”

    The prime minister, Justin Trudeau, speaking to reporters in Ottawa, deplored what he called “a terrible situation”.

    Mass shootings are relatively rare in Canada, which has far tighter gun control laws than the United States.

    RCMP Chief Superintendent Chris Leather said: “We believe it to be one person who is responsible for all the killings and that he alone moved across the northern part of the province and committed what appears to be several homicides.”

    Sauvé said a police officer was among those killed in a shooting and another was injured.

    The massacre looked to be the worst of its kind since a gunman killed 15 women in Montreal in December 1989. A man driving a van deliberately ran over and killed 10 people in Toronto in April 2018 and a man shot dead six people at an Islamic cultural center in Quebec City in 2017.

    Police have not provided a motive for the attack, which reportedly began in the small Atlantic coastal town of Portapique, about 130km north (80 miles) of Halifax, the provincial capital. Online records show Wortman ran a denture clinic in the city of Dartmouth, across the water from Halifax.

    Portapique residents said the first they heard about the incident was late on Saturday when police urged everyone to stay indoors.

    Officers arrived at a house after receiving multiple emergency calls and found “several casualties” inside and outside the residence.

    One local resident said she had come across two burning police vehicles while out driving on Sunday morning. One man said he saw at least three separate fires.

    This was certainly a proper rampage.

    “There was one officer we could see on scene and then all of a sudden, he went running toward one of the burning vehicles,” Darcy Sack told the CBC. “We heard gunshots,” she said, adding that one police officer looked to have been injured.

    This is very sad. The victims are all country people who don’t have anything to do with the weird crap going on in the world.

    Let’s all say a prayer for Heather O’Brien and her daughter Darcy.

    Heather loved being a nurse and she loved Christmas.



    The rest of the victims were also just normal hardy country folk. These mass shootings don’t usually bother me, and my reaction is usually “welp.” But looking at these people and hearing their relatives is hitting me right in the feels.

    Someone posted a thing Heather made for Facebook, and my heart broke.

    Her daughter wrote a very nice message on Facebook, which might inspire some of you to call your mothers.

    Here are some of the other victims.

    The only one I don’t feel bad for is the lady cop. I’m not saying she deserved it, but I mean, come on. How many of these bitches have to die before women realize that no, being a cop does not make you strong like a man, it just puts you, everyone you work with and the general public in danger for no good reason.

    Every single time I read this “and one officer died,” it is a woman. Just try to begin to imagine a woman in a gun battle. It’s retarded. I blame the Matrix films for this.

    This is the first rural mass shooting that I’m aware of.

    What even is this story?

    A dentist from a small town in Nova Scotia. He built fake police cars. He apparently killed some people he knew or was related to, then went on a rampage across dozens of miles of territory, killing random people and setting their homes and various police cars on fire and it took the cops 12 hours to stop him.

    The pictures of the carnage are nuts.

    Why was he making fake police cars?

    That is a strange hobby.


    Someone dug up his high school yearbook photo, where it says he wanted to be a cop. I guess he became a dentist because it makes more money, but still had a thing for cops, so he made these cars. Maybe that isn’t really that strange.

    There are a couple of lockdown mania issues here.

    Firstly, you have the issue of why a dentist would go on this sort of rampage, and I think there is a lot of room to speculate that this lockdown is actually going to drive people insane. However, we’ve had mass shootings for a long time, so one big one during the lockdown is definitely not a statistic. However, I have predicted that mass shootings will increase dramatically, along with every other form of violent crime.

    Notably, people who knew him are saying he was a normal, nice guy.

    That is almost never said about mass shooters. They are generally always described as improperly socialized loners. His age is also very strange. So the chance does exist that this was a normal person, maybe with the background of a divorce and having his kids taken, who just cracked under the pressure of coronavirus mania.

    The other issue at hand is the way locking down a country and doing all these bizarre measures creates a situation ripe for this type of violence. There is no way that if we were not in this lockdown, this guy would have went for 12 hours and killed 16 people.

    Some locals on Facebook told the story of the way the lockdown enabled the shooting better than the media did.

    And I dare say, Heather O’Brien’s death matters a whole lot more to me than some fat black guy who drives a bus dying of the flu.

    The fallout from this lockdown is not yet calculable. But it will soon begin to be calculable. And those calculations are going to damn the people who forced this nightmare on us.


    The Daily $permer



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    Andrew Anglin
    April 25, 2020


    The Daily $permer



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    Default The Nova Scotia shooter case has hallmarks of an undercover operation

    The Nova Scotia shooter case has hallmarks of an undercover operation

    Police sources say the killer's withdrawal of $475,000 was highly irregular, and how an RCMP ‘agent’ would get money

    By Paul Palango, Stephen Maher, Shannon Gormley
    June 19, 2020


    The withdrawal of $475,000 in cash by the man who killed 22 Nova Scotians in April matches the method the RCMP uses to send money to confidential informants and agents, sources say.

    Gabriel Wortman, who is responsible for the largest mass killing in Canadian history, withdrew the money from a Brink’s depot in Dartmouth, N.S., on March 30, stashing a carryall filled with hundred-dollar bills in the trunk of his car.

    According to a source close to the police investigation the money came from CIBC Intria, a subsidiary of the chartered bank that handles currency transactions.

    Sources in both banking and the RCMP say the transaction is consistent with how the RCMP funnels money to its confidential informants and agents, and is not an option available to private banking customers.

    The RCMP has repeatedly said that it had no “special relationship” with Wortman.

    Court documents show Wortman owned a New Brunswick-registered company called Berkshire-Broman, the legal owner of two of his vehicles (including one of his police replica cars). Whatever the purpose of that company, there is no public evidence that it would have been able to move large quantities of cash. Wortman also ran his own denturist business and there is no reason to believe it also would require him to handle large amounts of cash.

    If Wortman was an RCMP informant or agent, it could explain why the force appeared not to take action on complaints about his illegal guns and his assault on his common-law wife.

    A Mountie familiar with the techniques used by the force in undercover operations, but not with the details of the investigation into the shooting, says Wortman could not have collected his own money from Brink’s as a private citizen.

    “There’s no way a civilian can just make an arrangement like that,” he said in an interview.

    He added that Wortman’s transaction is consistent with the Mountie’s experience in how the RCMP pays its assets. “I’ve worked a number of CI cases over the years and that’s how things go. All the payments are made in cash. To me that transaction alone proves he has a secret relationship with the force.”

    A second Mountie, who does not know the first one but who has also been involved in CI operations, also believes that Wortman’s ability to withdraw a large sum of money from Brink’s is an indication that Wortman had a link with the police. “That’s tradecraft,” the Mountie said, explaining that by going through CIBC Intria, the RCMP could avoid typical banking scrutiny, as there are no holds placed on the money.

    “That’s what we do when we need flash money for a buy. We don’t keep stashes of money around the office. When we suddenly need a large sum of money to make a buy or something, that’s the route we take. I think [with the Brink’s transaction] you’ve proved with that single fact that he had a relationship with the police. He was either a CI or an agent.”

    A Canadian retail banking expert speaking on condition that they not be identified says it is unlikely that Wortman was cashing out his own savings when he collected the money from Brinks after the money was transferred from CIBC Intria.

    “When you come into my branch and you want a ton of cash, then I say, you gotta give us a couple of days. We put in our Brink’s order, I order the money through Brink’s, then when the money arrives, you come back into the branch, I bring you into a back room and I count the money out for you,” the banking expert said. “Sending someone to Brink’s to get the money? I’ve never heard of that before. The reason is, if I’m the banker, and you’ve deposited your savings in my bank branch, I’m responsible for making sure the money goes to the right person. If you want this money, I’m going to verify your identity and document that. I can’t do that if I’m transferring the money to Brink’s.”

    In response to detailed questions from Maclean’s about the transaction, a CIBC spokesperson replied via email: “Our hearts and thoughts are with the families and the entire community as they deal with this senseless tragedy and loss. Unfortunately we are not able to comment on specific client matters.” Brinks did not reply to questions about the transaction.

    The banking expert speculates that the RCMP could keep transactions relatively quiet by going through Brink’s instead of a bank to transfer money to a confidential informant or an agent.

    “You can imagine that if someone comes in with large sums of cash, that stuff is not kept quiet. You don’t want that. Maybe what the RCMP was doing is they thought they could keep things quieter simply by transferring funds via Brink’s.”

    At a press briefing on June 4, Nova Scotia RCMP Superintendent Darren Campbell seemed to rule out the possibility that Wortman was a confidential informant for the force. “The gunman was never associated to the RCMP as a volunteer or auxiliary police officer, nor did the RCMP ever have any special relationship with the gunman of any kind.”

    The RCMP Operations Manual, a copy of which was obtained by Maclean’s, authorizes the force to mislead all but the courts in order to conceal the identity of confidential informants and agent sources.

    “The identity of a source must be protected at all times except when the administration of justice requires otherwise, i.e. a member cannot mislead a court in any proceeding in order to protect a source.”

    A spokeswoman for the Nova Scotia RCMP declined further comment after Maclean’s reported on the financial transaction.

    “This is still an active, ongoing investigation,” said Cpl. Jennifer Clarke in an email on Friday. “All investigative avenues and possibilities continue to be explored, analyzed, and processed with due diligence. This is to ensure that the integrity of the investigation is not compromised. We cannot release anything more related to your questions.”

    Maclean’s reported earlier this week that sources say Wortman had social relationships with Hells Angels, and with a neighbour, Peter Alan Griffon, who recently finished serving part of a seven-year sentence for drug and firearm offences linked to La Familia, a Mexican cartel. Sources say Griffon printed the decals that Wortman used on the replica RCMP cruiser he used in his rampage.

    Sources say that RCMP in New Brunswick, not Nova Scotia, recently took over operational control of investigations into outlaw bikers in the Maritimes, which means that Nova Scotia Mounties may not have been aware of any connection to Wortman.

    The RCMP Operations Manual identifies two types of sources: informant sources and agent sources. A law enforcement source said the force uses Brink’s to make large payments to agent sources, not informant sources.

    “Informants are never paid more than a couple hundred at a time,” said a person briefed on RCMP operations. “Anything over $10,000 is agent money.”

    Agents typically have greater responsibilities than informants. Only officers who have received specialized training are allowed to handle agents.

    “An agent source is a person tasked by investigators to assist in the development of target operations,” says the manual. “Direct involvement and association with a target may result in his/her becoming a material and compellable witness, ie. a source used to introduce undercover operations, act as a courier for controlled delivers or act in place of an RCMP undercover operator by obtaining evidence.”

    If the money was a transfer from the RCMP to an agent, there would be a paper trail through FINTRAC, the Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada, which tracks large cash transactions and suspicious transactions.

    “Brink’s does the FINTRAC paperwork saying it’s coming from us, it’s from a chartered bank, and the RCMP liaison at FINTRAC signs off, handles the paperwork,” said a source briefed on the system. “The RCMP guys clear it or they refer it for further investigation. They manually clear those FINTRAC reports coming from Brink’s related to paid agents.”

    The RCMP Operations Manual requires officers handling confidential informants and agents to send reports to the director of the Covert Operations Branch at National Headquarters.

    Headquarters’ media relations office said in an email Friday that Campbell’s statement that the force never had a “special relationship” with Wortman “still stands.”

    The attorney general of Nova Scotia, former RCMP staff sergeant Mark Furey, has said the province is in talks with Ottawa about a joint federal-provincial inquiry or review of Wortman’s murderous rampage.

    Furey’s office did not reply before deadline to a question about whether the terms of the inquiry would allow inquiry counsel to pierce the powerful legal privilege that attaches to confidential informants.

    Family members of the victims have complained that the process is dragging out. As calls for an inquiry mount, so does speculation about what happened, among both the general public and the RCMP.

    One former Mountie says he doesn’t understand why Wortman would turn against the Mounties if they were paying him. “What seems inconsistent to me is why are you going to bite the hand that feeds you? If he’s getting money, and that’s a lot of money for an agent, or a CI, that part doesn’t make sense to me.”

    The former investigator pointed out that if Wortman was acting for the RCMP, and receiving that amount of money, he would eventually be expected to testify.

    “If he was an agent, he should show up on a witness docket.”

    But another Mountie says, “This guy always wanted to be a Mountie. He was acting like a Mountie. He was doing Mountie things. It’s clear to me that something went wrong.”

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