Monday, 23 July 2012

American Christian Terrorist ! Killing their own people...!

You reap what you sow ........He who lived by the sword will die by the sword....These are words of wisdom written in the Bible..America, it is time that God judge this nation...!

The Colorado massacre: Who is James Holmes?

On Monday, James Holmes, the lead suspect in the Colorado shooting that killed 12 people, made his first public appearance in court, where the presiding judge gave prosecutors a week to formally charge him. His hair dyed a bright reddish-orange, Holmes appeared somewhat dazed, promptingspeculation that he was on medication. The eerie footage of Holmes' court appearance gave few insights into the mind of the accused mass murderer, who allegedly showed up at a midnight showing of The Dark Knight Rises in the Denver suburb Aurora heavily armed and in full body armor. But a slew of reports in recent days has helped observers piece together an emerging portrait of the 24-year-old. Here, 5 revelations:
1. He was a shy boy
James Eagan Holmes "was known as a very quiet young man, introverted but pleasant," say Carol D. Leonnig and Joel Achenbach at The Washington Post. His father is a mathematician, his mother a nurse, and he grew up "in an upper middle-class community of picturesque hacienda-style homes surrounded by hills and canyons" in San Diego, Calif., say Susan Gembrowski, Marisol Bello, and Trevor Hughes at USA Today. Former high school classmates say he "liked to play cards, video games, and watch movies [with them as a teenager]," says Matt Stevens at The Los Angeles Times.
2. He was a brilliant student
Though awkward and shy, Holmes "once seemed bound for big things," say Jack Healy and Serge F. Kovaleski at The New York Times. He won scholarships and internships as a high school science student, and graduated "at the top of the top" of his class at the University of California, Riverside. Holmes was one of six pre-thesis doctoral students to win a grant from the National Institutes of Health to study neuroscience at the University of Colorado, Denver. However, "by this spring, Holmes had begun to struggle with poor test scores," say Leonnig and Achenbach. "He eventually decided to quit school," and was in the process of withdrawing from the graduate program at the time of the shooting.
3. He registered with online dating sites
Holmes frequented online dating sites, including, where his profile states he "'definitely' wants kids, drinks 'socially' but never smokes, and considers his politics to be 'middle of the road,'"says Beth Defalco at The New York Post. His profile also states: "The first thing people usually notice about me are my soul penetrating eyes. Whoa that's deep." On another site,, a user thought to be Holmes says, "Am a nice guy. Well, as nice enough of a guy who does these sort of shenanigans." Elsewhere in the profile, he says, "Will you visit me in prison?"

Click image to view more photos (AP Photo/Denver Post, RJ Sangosti, Pool)Click image to view more photos (AP Photo/Denver Post, RJ Sangosti, Pool)
4. He allegedly prepared for the shooting for months
Exploiting a "virtual absence of any laws regulating ammunition sales," Holmes amassed a "6,000-round arsenal legally and easily over the internet," says Healy at The Times. Over the course of four months, "Holmes received more than 50 packages at his Aurora apartment and the University of Colorado medical school," says Nicholas Riccardi at The Associated Press. He bought his first handgun, a Glock, on May 22 at a brick-and-mortar gun store in the Denver area. He bought a shotgun less than a week later, and an AR-15 rifle a week after that. On July 7, he bought another pistol. He allegedly emerged from an exit into the theater wearing a "ballistic helmet, gas mask, throat-protector, tactical vest, and pants," says Riccardi, "such complete protective gear that responding officers almost mistook him for a member of the SWAT team."
5. His apartment has a 'mad scientist' vibe
Holmes' stereo reportedly began to blast loud techno music at midnight, when Holmes was allegedly at the theater, before automatically switching off suddenly at one o'clock. His apartment was rigged with "an intricate series of explosive booby traps, seemingly designed to kill anyone who entered while pursuing his trail," say Healy and Kovaleski. According to NBC's Chris Hansen, who viewed a police video of the apartment's interior, the booby-trap equipment includes wires, a jug full of bullets, two black boxes with red blinking lights, and green soda bottles filled with fluid. Pierre Thomas atABC News says Holmes "was really like a mad scientist, really like a villain in a movie." In addition, police have reportedly found a Batman poster and a Batman mask in the apartment.


  1. Not only in America does this happen, let's not forget the thousands of Muslims who are blown to bits by fellow Muslims. So what does this say - all these religions are breeding fanatics.

  2. Seriously? No Comments? What happened to my comment about Muslims blowing each other up too? & that these religions breed lunatics? I've noticed that your blog doesn't allow comments when they do not agree with your line of argument. What a bullshit blog. Post this if you have guts.

  3. It is agreed that we have MAD people across all religions. Nevertheless , Western Media only targets Muslim and consistently label them as terrorist when they committed any crime. So the word Muslim and Terrorist became synonymous. The recent event in America proves that there are also sick people among other religious groups and terrorism is not exclusively monopolize by Muslim.

  4. Every Muslim should be a terrorist. A terrorist is a person who causes terror. The moment a robber sees a policeman he is terrified. A policeman is a terrorist for the robber. Similarly every Muslim should be a terrorist for the antisocial elements of society, such as thieves, dacoits and rapists. Whenever such an anti-social element sees a Muslim, he should be terrified. It is true that the word ‘terrorist’ is generally used for a person who causes terror among the common people. But a true Muslim should only be a terrorist to selective people i.e. anti-social elements, and not to the common innocent people. In fact a Muslim should be a source of peace for innocent people.

  5. Different labels given to the same individual for the same action, i.e. ‘terrorist’ and ‘patriot’

    Before India achieved independence from British rule, some freedom fighters of India who did not subscribe to non-violence were labeled as terrorists by the British government. The same individuals have been lauded by Indians for the same activities and hailed as ‘patriots’. Thus two different labels have been given to the same people for the same set of actions. One is calling him a terrorist while the other is calling him a patriot. Those who believed that Britain had a right to rule over India called these people terrorists, while those who were of the view that Britain had no right to rule India called them patriots and freedom fighters.

    It is therefore important that before a person is judged, he is given a fair hearing. Both sides of the argument should be heard, the situation should be analyzed, and the reason and the intention of the person should be taken into account, and then the person can be judged accordingly.

  6. The famous historian, Thomas Carlyle, in his book ’Heroes and Hero worship’, refers to this misconception about the spread of Islam: ’The sword indeed, but where will you get your sword? Every new opinion, at its starting is precisely in a minority of one. In one man’s head alone. There it dwells as yet. One man alone of the whole world believes it, there is one man against all men. That he takes a sword and try to propagate with that, will do little for him. You must get your sword! On the whole, a thing will propagate itself as it can.’

  7. In answer to Anon 24th and 25th July 2012...

    "The European Wars of religion were a series of wars waged in Europe from ca. 1524 to 1648, following the onset of the Protestant Reformation in Western and Northern Europe.

    Although sometimes unconnected, all of these wars were strongly influenced by the religious change of the period, and the conflict and rivalry that it produced. Individual conflicts that can be distinguished within this topic include:

    1. the German Peasants' War (1524–1525)
    2. the battle of Kappel in Switzerland (1531)
    3. the Schmalkaldic War (1546–1547) in the Holy Roman Empire
    4. the Eighty Years' War (1568–1648) in the Low Countries
    5. the French Wars of Religion (1562–1598)
    6. the Thirty Years War (1618–1648), affecting the Holy Roman Empire including Habsburg Austria and Bohemia, France, Denmark and Sweden
    7. The Wars of the Three Kingdoms (1639–1651), affecting England, Scotland and Ireland
    8. Scottish Reformation and Civil Wars
    9. English Reformation and Civil War
    10. Irish Confederate Wars and the Cromwellian conquest of Ireland"

    End of history lesson. Christians killed each other over interpretations of religion. In Northern Ireland the violence between the Catholics and the Protestants ended just a few years ago, but the hatred is still there.