Yet, we continue to hear idiotic statement like this from officials: ‘We may never know why’: Danforth shooter fascinated by death, but motive still unclear.”
CBC (h/t Richard S) Toronto police Chief Mark Saunders said Friday that investigators don’t know the motive for the Danforth shooting that happened nearly a year ago.
Even after a nearly year-long probe into Faisal Hussain’s shooting spree on a bustling stretch of Danforth Avenue, investigators said they were unable to pinpoint a motive for the 29-year-old who killed himself after the shooting spree on July 22, 2018.
Hussain had no criminal record, there was no evidence he had been radicalized, and police found no affiliation with hate or terror groups, Chief Mark Saunders said at a news conference Friday.
He was such a nice guy and all.
“The one question the family and the public wanted to know is why,” Chief Mark Saunders said as he detailed the findings of the probe. “Although we collected all of the evidence that was available to us for this crime, a crime where the shooter died at the scene, we may never know the answer to why.”
Hussain killed 10-year-old Julianna Kozis and 18-year-old Reese Fallon and injured 13 others in the shooting. Of the 15 victims shot in the rampage, eight were female. The surviving thirteen victims range in age from 17 to 59 years old
CTV News A teacher and a former classmate of the man who shot 15 people on a busy Toronto street on Sunday say he made disturbing comments that once prompted a call to police.
Faisal Hussain’s teacher at Victoria Park Collegiate says the school called the police nine years ago after a conversation he had with Hussain in class. “I asked him, ‘What do you want to do? Like what do you want to do with your life?’” the teacher told CTV Toronto. “And (Hussain) said ‘I want to kill someone.’”
The teacher, who wishes to remain anonymous, says he was stunned by Hussain’s comment, and asked him, “’Why, what did they do to you?’” He says Hussain responded, “No, I just want to kill somebody … I think it would be cool.”
When in doubt, blame the gun the shooter used.
A classmate, who did not wish to be named said she was friends with Hussain on Facebook and that he would post pictures of guns and make worrisome comments. “He would talk about beating up his mom,” she said. “I vividly remember that because I reached out to him and said, ‘That’s super inappropriate and I really hope these are just lyrics and you’re not meaning these things.’”
When in doubt, blame “mental problems,” the most popular go-to excuse whenever a Muslim carries out a sudden jihad attack on innocent civilians.
A source also told CTV News that ammunition and large-capacity magazines were found by police officers searching the apartment Hussain shared with his parents.Meanwhile, as part of the investigation police are also looking into any possible connection to Hussain’s brother, who is currently in a coma.
Chief among the questions now are what motivated the gunman, and how he got a hold of a handgun — particularly in light of his family’s claims he suffered from psychosis. The family’s statement said the interventions of professionals were unsuccessful in helping him, and medications and therapy “were unable to treat him.”
There’s one possibility that nobody in Canada will ever consider: Muslim inbreeding, which is rampant among Pakistani Muslims. More than 70% of Pakistanis are married to their first cousins.
ELEVEN MONTHS LATER, police don’t know anymore than they knew on the day of the deadly shooting spree. Yet they will blame everything except what the motive always is: ISLAM.