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Thursday, October 5, 2017

A Prescription for Mass Murder 2

Stephen Paddock lays dead in his room at the Mandalay Bay hotel, Las Vegas after the massacre

WASHINGTON – Las Vegas mass murderer Stephen Paddock, who killed at least 58 people on Sunday, was taking a psychiatric drug that can promote aggressive behavior.

Paddock was prescribed 50 10-milligram diazepam tablets on June 21 and purchased the drug at a Walgreens store in Reno the same day it was prescribedaccording to records from the Nevada Prescription Program obtained Tuesday by the Las Vegas Review-Journal.
Henderson physician Dr. Steven Winkler prescribed Paddock diazepam, more commonly known as Valium, and instructed Paddock to take one pill a day.
“A woman who answered the phone at Winkler’s office would not make him available to answer questions and would neither confirm nor deny that Paddock was ever a patient,” the Las Vegas Review-Journal reported.
Paddock was also prescribed 50 10-milligram tablets of diazepam by Winkler in 2016, the Nevada state monitoring report reveals. He filled that prescription the day it was written at Evergreen Drugs in Henderson and this time it was for two tablets a day.
Diazepam can trigger “aggressive behavior,” “hallucinations” and “psychotic experiences,” which can be intensified by alcohol consumption, according to DrugAbuse.com.
If somebody has an underlying aggression problem and you sedate them with that drug, they can become aggressive,” Dr. Mel Pohl, chief medical officer of the Las Vegas Recovery Center told Review-Journal. “It can disinhibit an underlying emotional state. … It is much like what happens when you give alcohol to some people … they become aggressive instead of going to sleep.”
According to a study published in the June 2015 World Psychiatry there is a strong correlation between a person’s risk of homicide and use of benzodiazepines. After examining 960 adults and teens convicted of homicide, the study found users of benzodiazepines have a 45 percent increased risk of committing homicide.
Paddock smuggled an arsenal of weapons into the Mandalay Bay and placed cameras inside and outside his room before launching his attack.
Dr. Michael First, a clinical psychiatry professor at Columbia University and expert on benzodiazepines, contended Paddock’s attack was clearly premeditated, but acknowledged diazepam “fuels aggression.”
“What this man in Las Vegas did was very planned,” he told the Review-Journal.
Discovering why he was prescribed the drug “may have more to do with why he did what he did,” First said.
As WND reported, nearly every mass shooter in recent decades used mind-altering pharmaceutical medications prior to or during their murder sprees.
WND has also compiled list of murders committed by individuals who had used mind-altering drugs or recently had come off of them at the time of their crimes. There are thousands of other violent episodes that have been committed by individuals on psychiatric drugs over the past three decades documented on the website SSRI Stories.
But the truth about mass shootings and psychiatric drugs is being swept under the rug by the media. Corporate media outlets face a major conflict of interests by exposing big pharma corruption.
According to a study by Fairness and Accuracy in Reporting, nine major U.S. media corporations and their major outlets, Disney (ABC), General Electric (NBC), CBS, Time Warner (CNN, Time), News Corporation (Fox), New York Times Co., Washington Post Co. (Newsweek), Tribune Co. (Chicago Tribune, L.A. Times) and Gannett (USA Today) shares at least one board member with at least one pharmaceutical company.
Pharmaceutical companies spend about $5 billion a year on advertising with corporate media outlets.
Kirstie Alley spoke about the Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock, who killed at least 58 people and injured more than 500 others at the Route 91 Harvest Festival on Sunday, October 1, in the most lethal mass shooting in modern U.S. history.

American Carnage: 58 dead and hundreds injured in mass murder-suicide 2 OTTOBRE 2017

The Cheers alum, 66, sparked controversy on social media when she blamed 64-year-old Paddock’s actions on prescription medication. “We have to solve the mystery of why there are no ‘shooters’ or almost 0 before the 1980s. I know one common denominator other than guns,” Alley tweeted on Monday, October 2. “One additional common denominator of ‘shooters’ is U.S.A.’s mass usage of psychiatric drugs. A % do have side effects of violence and suicide.
The Star Trek actress defended her remarks after facing backlash.
“Did you really just say that? Sit down. 58 people are dead,” Florida-based ABC reporter Derek Shore told Alley.
“Yes I did say it,” she responded. “It happens tone a common denominator in shooters..one that didn’t exist before the ‘80s.. not my opinion. Statistic based.”
The Look Who’s Talking star added that she has the “upmost sympathy” for the victims of the violent attack and their loved ones, but “prayers and condolences aren’t enough anymore.”

As previously reported, law enforcement believe that Paddock claimed his own life shortly after opening fire on a crowd of 22,000 concert attendees from the 32nd floor of the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino.
The gunman’s brother Eric Hudson Paddock told NBC News on Monday that he had “no idea” why Stephen committed the crime. “Mars just fell into earth. We’re completely dumbfounded,” Eric explained of his family’s reaction to the tragedy. “We are completely at a loss.”

Actress Kirstie Alley Blames Las Vegas Mass Shooting on Psychiatric Drugs    October 04 2017

WASHINGTON – The motive behind the mass shooting in Las Vegas Sunday night has yet to be determined by authorities, though Democrats already are jumping on the gun-control bandwagon.
Over the last 20 years, the perpetrators of nearly all the deadliest mass shooting in the United States have shared one of two traits: Besides killing innocents with firearms, they either were Muslims or were using mind-altering psychiatric drugs.
Stephen Craig Paddock is alleged to have opened fire from a 32nd-floor hotel room on a crowd of more than 22,000 gathered for a country music festival Sunday night, killing at least 59 people and injuring at least 515 others, making it the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history.
The death toll surpassed the 49 killed last year in Orlando by Omar Mateen at the Pulse nightclub.
Paddock killed himself in his hotel room before officers found his body alongside at least 16 firearms, law enforcement officials said.
Paddock’s brother, Eric Paddock, revealed Monday that their father, Patrick Benjamin Paddock, was a bank robber who escaped prison and was on the FBI’s Most Wanted list. The elder Paddock was “diagnosed as psychopathic” and “reportedly had suicidal tendencies.”
Eric Paddock told CBS that Stephen had no history of mental illness, but he had a severe gambling addiction.
Meanwhile, ISIS is claiming Paddock was one of its followers, although no evidence has been found.
While Paddock’s motive is still a mystery, the following is a look at some of the deadliest mass shooters in the U.S. over the last two decades, highlighting their common factors:
1. James Hodgkinson, congressional baseball practice (2017):
Hodgkinson, a Bernie Sanders supporter who reportedly “hated Republicans,” opened fired at a GOP congressional baseball practice on June 14, wounding Rep. Steve Scalise, R-La., two Capitol Police officers and one congressional staffer.
His brother, Michael, told the New York Times that James was upset about the election of Donald Trump and moved to the Washington, D.C., area “out of the blue” to protest.
A list of Republican names in Hodgkinson’s pocket was recovered by the FBI after he was fatally wounded in an exchange of fire with police.
Timothy Slater, special agent in charge of the FBI’s Washington Field Office, revealed that Hodgkinson was taking prescription drugs, but he did not disclose what the drugs were for or whether he was abusing them.
2. Esteban Santiago-Ruiz, Fort Lauderdale airport (2017):
Santiago-Ruiz shot five people to death and injured six others in Fort Lauderdale’s Hollywood International Airport Jan. 7, 2017, near the baggage claim.
He served in the Alaska National Guard. He received a general discharge for unsatisfactory performance in August 2016.
The Iraq War veteran claimed his mind was being controlled by a U.S. intelligence agency and that he was being forced to watch videos for ISIS, according to the FBI. He was sent to a psychiatric hospital.
Relatives said he had been receiving psychological treatment.
The Fort Lauderdale shooter was also reportedly speaking to online jihadists and practicing shooting his pistol for months before he opened fire.
3. Omar Mateen, Orlando, Florida, Pulse nightclub (2016): 49 killed
The heavily armed gunman killed 49 people inside a gay nightclub in the city of Orlando on June 12, 2016.
Mateen was killed in a gun battle with police. He had pledged allegiance to ISIS, which later claimed responsibility for the attack.
It is being widely reported in the media that Mateen had bipolar disorder. His ex-wife, Sitora YuSufi, says Mateen claimed he was bipolar.
A resident of PGA Village in Port St. Lucie, Florida, where Mateen worked as a security guard, claimed Mateen was worn out days before the shooting because he repeatedly stayed up all night doing research on psychiatric medication.

Mateen researched anti-psychotic drugs before attack June 24, 2016

“He wasn’t as friendly. He was obsessed with researching medication online,” the acquaintance told Reuters.


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