He’s referred to as “Giffords shooting suspect!”
Imagine. A heinous act of deliberate intent to massacre innocent people is as simple as “the shooter” or “suspected gunman Jared Loughner.”
As of the time of this post, six people, including a 9 year old girl were massacred by this WHITE CHRISTIAN TERRORIST. Earlier on Saturday, and hours before his act of terrorism, Loughner posted on his MySpace account:
“Goodbye, Dear friends … Please don’t be mad at me.”
On both the MySpace and YouTube web pages, Loughner mentions his concern over literacy rates and the fact that few people speak English. He also talks about his distrust of the government and suggests that anyone can call anyone a terrorist.
“I can’t trust the current government because of fabrications,” Loughner wrote in a YouTube slide presentation. “The government is implying mind control and brainwash on the people by controlling grammar.”
Ironically, Loughner, who is white and supposedly – and conveniently “religion-less” has not been referred to as Terrorist, Christian Terrorist or any such descriptive name that would associate him with a militant faith or group.
This is always the case with any White American who commits an act of terror!
Yet, had he been African American, or his name was Abdullah, Mohammed or Ali, he would have been immediately labeled as a terrorist who had some sort of a relationship with Al-Qaeda or Muslim terrorists and so on!
The Jewish media quickly jumped on the news and cried: Antisemitism!
Giffords is the granddaughter of Akiba Hornstein, the son of a Lithuanian rabbi who in the 1940s moved from New York to Tucson. He later changed his name to Giff Giffords in an effort to avoid anti-Semitism. YnetNews
Giffords, 40, was raised “mixed” by a Christian Scientist mother and Jewish father, but said that after a visit to Israel in 2001, she had decided she was Jewish only. She attended services at a local Reform synagogue. JTA News.
Gifford had once stated:
If you want something done, your best bet is to ask a Jewish woman to do it. Jewish women — by our tradition and by the way we were raised — have an ability to cut through all the reasons why something should, shouldn’t or can’t be done and pull people together to be successful.”