The Other McCain

"One should either write ruthlessly what one believes to be the truth, or else shut up." — Arthur Koestler

News Flash: Crazy People Are Dangerous

Posted on | September 26, 2013 | 35 Comments

This isn’t really surprising, is it?

The man who killed 12 people at the Washington Navy Yard 10 days ago left behind electronic documents saying that the government had been attacking his brain for the past three months using “extremely low frequency” electromagnetic waves created by the Navy . . .
The documents provide the most detailed explanation to date for what investigators believe motivated the rampage by Aaron Alexis, a 34-year-old military contractor and former Navy reservist from Fort Worth who was killed in a shootout with the police at the navy yard.
“Ultra low frequency attack is what I’ve been subject to for the last three months,” Mr. Alexis wrote in one document found by investigators . . .
Mr. Alexis had a history of angry outbursts over the last decade, and he had been arrested three times in three states, though he was never prosecuted in any of those episodes. . . .
A month before the shootings, Mr. Alexis told the police in Newport, R.I., that he had been hearing voices sent by a “microwave machine.” . . .
The Navy has used low frequency electromagnetic waves, or ELF, for submarine communications. But some conspiracy theorists say the government has weaponized the frequencies to monitor and manipulate unsuspecting citizens, Ms. Parlave said. The phrases “my elf weapon,” “end to the torment,” “not what ya’ll say” and “better off this way” were etched into the side of the shotgun that Mr. Alexis used to kill many of the victims, she said.

Used to be, we locked up crazy people in the looney bin. Nowadays, we we give them jobs as government contractors. Progress!



  • Bob Belvedere

    Thank The Good Lord that we Right Wing Nutjobs, we Hobbits, we Visogoths all wear our tinfoil hats to block them there ultra low frequency attacks – otherwise, we’d be like all these Lefties and go and shoot-up people and stuff.

  • Mike G.

    Mr. Alexis had a history of angry outbursts over the last decade, and he
    had been arrested three times in three states, though he was never
    in any of those episodes. . . .

    This seems to be a pattern amongst the last few crazies that went ballistic and started shooting people indiscriminately.

    It’s law enforcement that has been dropping the ball. If Alexis had been prosecuted, he might not have not been able to buy the weapons he used in the Navy Yard shooting.

  • stayofftheinternet

    Dot-dot-dash-Neal-dash-beep-beep-do-you-hear-me-dot beep-you-must-stop-the-beep-right-beep-beep-wingers-beep
    Beep-dot-dash-you-are-not-crazy-Neal-dot-dash-beep-they are-beep-beep-beep-end-of-transmission…

  • Bob Belvedere

    Part of it, I think Mike, is that police fears the ACLU and their fellow anti-American agitators or is tired of dealing with them on these prosecutions.

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  • M. Thompson

    Yep, it would have been a violation of his rights to get him locked up, despite his status as a (now deceased) lunatic.

    And people think of this a ‘progress’.

  • Animal

    It is progress!

    Progress towards what, exactly? That’s the $64,000 question.

  • Fareedi al Laayla al Qakhaul

    Pip! Pip! priyom…

  • Groty1

    I grew up in a small rural town, where everyone knows everyone. My best friend in high school has a brother two years older than us. He was well rounded – played sports, Boy Scout, participated in school clubs and activities, hunted and fished, just a regular average guy. Two years after he graduated he was still living at home. My friend said that they’d be sitting around watching TV or eating dinner or whatever, and his brother would hear a noise (imagined) and become agitated. As these episodes went on, he somehow convinced himself that it was the county sheriff who was sneaking around outside the home. Night after night, he’d go outside several times a night searching for the sheriff he believed was stalking him. It got to the point where the guy could no longer sleep because he was afraid the sheriff would sneak in and kill him as he slept. It all came to a head when he could not take it anymore, grabbed a shotgun, and went to the sheriff’s office to confront the sheriff. He went into an insane rant accusing the sheriff of wanting to kill him. Thankfully, he was persuaded not to open fire and the sheriff’s life was spared. He was not charged with a crime but was involuntarily committed to an psychiatric institution. Of course he was ultimately diagnosed as a dangerous paranoid schizophrenic. He’s been institutionalized ever since. I’m not sure who is paying for his institutionalization (he’s been there for almost 30 years now, so it’s a huge tab). I do know that he and his brother, my friend, inherited a couple of thousand acres of super fertile prime farm land shortly after this went down (today it would sell for about $20 million, but back then it would have been worth $2 – $3 million). So maybe his estate is paying for his own institutionalization. But the point is that families and friends who start to notice their loved ones exhibit peculiar behavior – people who had been perfectly normal for the first 20 years or so of their life – do nobody any favors by protecting the inflicted. It saddens me that my friend’s brother has had to live his life in an institution. But I’d be even more sad if he killed the sheriff and devastated the sheriff’s family (who I also know well) just because his brain malfunctioned and caused him to experience psychotic delusions and his family didn’t seek the help for him that he needed.

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  • Owain

    Hey Neal -.-. .- -. / -.– — ..- / …. . .- .-. / — . / I’m .– .- – -.-. …. .. -. –. / and 74 68 65 20 49 6c 6c 75 6d 69 6e 61 74 69 20 61 72 65 20 72 65 61 6c 6c 79 20 77 61 74 63 68 69 6e 67 20 HAHAHA!
    Bill Schmalfeldt Your .. .–. / .- -.. -.. .-. . … … . … / .- .-. . / -… . .. -. –. / – .-. .- -.-. . -.. / / 🙂 😉

  • Jeanette Victoria

    The closing of the state hospitals across the country can be laid squarely at the feed of liberals and their misplaced compassion. When I worked at Metropolitan State Hospital in California the place was sounded by mentally ill homeless people who had been discharged and had nowhere to go.

  • Jeanette Victoria

    Yes the deranged now have the right to dumpster dive and live in cardboard boxes

  • Quartermaster

    I think compassion is the wrong word to use. Idiocy that they think is compassion is more accurate.

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  • Dandapani

    “uno cinco siete dos tres
    cinco nueve cero cuatro tres”

  • Dandapani

    Pay for jail or pay for insane asylum. Or pay for his execution after 20 years of appeals.

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