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Wall Street Journal Article is Perfect Encapsulation of Feckless Media & Incompetent FBI in Investigation & Coverage of Florida Shooter, One WSJ Commenter Sums Up What True Common Sense is in one Comment Post

February 16th, 2018 · No Comments

Wall Street Journal Article is Perfect Encapsulation of Feckless Media & Incompetent FBI in Investigation & Coverage of Florida Shooter, One WSJ Commenter Sums Up What True Common Sense is in one Comment Post.

The FBI might not have been able to prevent this Florida massacre but they at least could have tried, true that they probably have to deal with thousands of threats but in this instance ONE GOOGLE SEARCH would have revealed the true identity of the shooter whose name and pictures should not be promoted by MSNBC/FOX NEWS/CNN/DRUDGE and any other website that takes corporate advertisers.

But the media will never learn or care, all about clicks and viewers and dollars and cents but could at least one of those so called reporters ask the FBI special agent in charge why you did not have one FBI person conduct a simple google search on the Youtube username.

It is not about conspiracy, conspiracy theories are for fools, it is about how does the FBI not fire this special agent who appeared at the news conference and delivered a couple of BS lines about “database checks”, who wrote the script for this bumbling fool.

Instead of playing political games why doesn’t Congress do some real oversight on the agency whose budget they control and find out why the FBI does not know how to use Google, anyway a WSJ commenter sums it up perfectly:

No honest “expert” would provide such poor information. This is a sad example of embracing incompetence.

1. The YouTube comment is a very typical school shooting lead. Many, if not the majority of leads involving high risk youth come from social media and the internet exactly in this manner. These commenters are identified nearly every day by law enforcement.

2. Claiming a grand jury subpoena is needed is a lie. Agents have the power of subpoena. It is the single most basic step of any online investigation. A routine form is signed by an attorney and sent to the company. 1,000 of subpoenas are issued every day in the U.S. The most basic and minimal effort would have identified the YouTube comment poster.

3. Everyone else on earth was able to find this kid online in 30 seconds. The FBI has 1,000’s of people trained in open source investigations, social media investigations, doxing, etc. Claiming their hands were tied because the poster wasn’t in their databases is a lie. A database wasn’t even needed to identify the commenter for the rest of the world. Blaming “the database” is what an old, incompetent, lazy, investigator would do.

4. N***** C*** ISN’T even a common name. He also commented on a local business… which is a CLUE the poster is likely from that general area. Again, everyone else found this kid online no problem.

5. The tip went to the wrong incompetent person. So much so, that he apparrently didn’t even muster the energy to request assistance or share the tip with someone else capable of the most basic online investigation.

6. The bottom line is… MORE could’ve very easily been done… BUT… even so, it may not have prevented this incident. Sadly, we’ll never know for sure.

And the person who wrote this WSJ article should be fired as well.

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