Mass Shooter May Have Been RCMP Agent, Evidence Suggests

Discussion in 'Canada' started by kazenatsu, Oct 19, 2020.

  1. kazenatsu

    kazenatsu Well-Known Member Past Donor

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    Some of you in Canada may remember this incident that took place in Nova Scotia. It was huge news for several weeks. It was used as one of the main reasons for quickly pushing a gun control law through the Canadian Parliament that made many semi-automatic rifles illegal.

    Interestingly, none of the below suspicious details of the incident got much coverage from the media.


    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.​

    https://www.macleans.ca/news/canada...ase-has-hallmarks-of-an-undercover-operation/



    Canadian Mass Shooter May Have Been RCMP Agent, Evidence Suggests
    first published on October 14, 2020 by WillL

    Compelling evidence, largely and strangely ignored by the mainstream Canadian news media, suggests that the gunmen responsible for the largest mass shooting in Canadian history, Gabriel Wortman, was likely a confidential agent, or in some way affiliated with the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP).

    Just before the deadly April shooting, Wortman walked in and withdrew $475,000 from a Brinks depot. That money was funneled from CIBC Intria, which handles currency transfers and transactions. The procedure he used is same process the RCMP uses to transfer "flash money" below the radar to confidential informants and agents. The process is also not available to average citizens, meaning Wortman would have had some sort of affiliation with the RCMP.

    Additionally, the massive amount of cash withdrawn is well over that which is allowed for confidential informants, usually only a couple hundred dollars at a time, which greatly suggests that Wortman was at the very least an agent of the RCMP.

    While the RCMP claims to have no "special relationship" with Wortman, sources from the banking industry as well and from within the RCMP said those withdrawal procedures are only available to the RCMP and not to average citizen banking customers. For an average citizen to withdraw that much money, there would be significant scrutiny applied by the bank and the process would not be immediate, nor would any bank allow for the withdrawal to go through Brinks.

    Commenting on the case, a banking official said the process to withdrawal that kind of money would take days, and the bank manager would personally meet with the customer in a back room to count the money out, ensuring that the right amount of money goes to the right person.

    Reports highlighted other red flags of Wortman’s possible involvement with the RCMP, including incidents where he was caught with illegal firearms, but received no legal repercussions, as well as domestic abuse incidents that were never legally addressed, suggesting he was being protected by the RCMP.

    An analysis of Wortman’s employment and financial records also suggested that it would be very unlikely that he would have had that amount of available cash in reserve.

    Families of Wortman’s victims have expressed dissatisfaction with the stalled investigation and lack of forthcoming information regarding the evidence suggesting the shooter was linked to the Mounties.

    So while we still don’t have any answers regarding the shooting itself, the Canadian government has wasted no time in pushing massive gun bans based on a mass shooting that has all the hallmarks of an undercover RCMP operation.​


    Some of the killer's guns were from the US:
    https://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/nova-scotia/investigation-firearms-ns-shooting-1.5544180

    (And if he truly was connected to the RCMP, he likely would have still had access to these guns anyway, despite the change in law)

    The mainstream media tried to spin a different tale, with headlines like this one:
    "Evidence mounts that Canada's worst-ever mass shooter was a woman-hater and misogyny fuelled his killing spree that left 22 dead"
    https://www.businessinsider.com/ex-...an-said-she-reported-domestic-violence-2020-5


    So my question is, where did this man get $475,000 from?
    It's unlikely he saved it.

    Was he working for some undercover secret operation and stole it? Was some organization paying him to do something? Was there a black market deal going on?

    Whatever it is, it seems to suggest that someone in government or law enforcement could be wanting to keep it a secret. Or at the very least, that money strongly suggests the possibility that this shooting might not just have been a random coincidence simply due to a deranged man and nothing more.

    We don't know what this money means. But as they say, where there's smoke, there's usually fire.
     
    Last edited: Oct 19, 2020
    DennisTate likes this.
  2. DennisTate

    DennisTate Well-Known Member Donor

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    By this do you mean that he was setting something in motion that would lead to stricter gun control legislation being imposed on Canadians?

    Are you implying that he may have been hypnotized, drugged or otherwise pushed over the edge?

    I live in Nova Scotia and I know one of the victims who was wounded seriously ... but survived.
     
    Last edited: Nov 5, 2020

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