Speaking before the State of Connecticut’s Public Safety and Security Committee this week, a long-time resident attempted to bring to the attention of the panel information she gleaned from the Internet that she believes proves that 2012 Sandy Hook school shooting was a hoax.
Maureen Crowley told the panel, which oversees the Department of Safety — including the state police and fire marshals — that telling the truth is never easy, but she felt she had to come forward.
“Security matters indeed, of course it does. Safety,” she patiently explained. “Based on the events in Newtown, Connecticut, December 14, 2012 — not December 13, 2012, the day which was confirmed by Bing [a search engine] itself, that the interview with principal Dawn Hochsprung was cached.”
Crowley went on to cite an often misinterpreted FBI report that failed to account for the Sandy Hook deaths, without noting that the Connecticut State Police managed the crime scene, so those deaths are listed in state, not federal, crime records.
Calling Sandy Hook shooter Adam Lanza, who died at the scene, “Mr. Fictional,” Crowley said there were discrepancies in the Social Security Death Index over the date on which “Mr. Fictional himself, Adam Lanza, left this world.”
“The list of pre-knowledge — confirmed, issued, and divulged — is long. How could this be if it was a real shooting, done by a 112-pound young man, standing a full 6 feet tall, and wearing a size 8½ shoe, after he neatly made his bed and washed the New Hampshire trip dirt off his mom’s car, and shot 26 people?” she asked, before adding “No.”
Crowley, who grew more animated as she spoke, decried changes she felt were the result of a hoax perpetrated upon the public.
“This is serious! This is a non-event that has turned the culture of the state of Connecticut and the culture of the United States of America upside down,” she said. “Mental health vulturism. Drills in which 3rd-graders are forced to look down the barrel of a gun. Nanny state monitoring of Connecticut homeschooling, and even a president that wants to wage war on bullets.”
“I reject the official narrative of Sandy Hook. I reject the lies.”
Interrupted by the committee chairman, indicating that she needed to “wrap it up,” Crowley spoke rapidly, providing the name of a video available on the Internet called, ‘We Need to Talk About Sandy Hook.’ She insisted the video was “well thought-out, fact based, zero speculation, and interesting.”
“We the people are not as stupid as the people in this room think we are,” she stated. “I hope you’ll remember my words today, unlike the ten members of the Connecticut State Police who could not remember how they entered the non-commissioned, non-operating Sandy Hook Elementary School that day. You think broken glass would be memorable at a school that boasted 34 classrooms when it was K through 5, but no mass evacuation captured on a single police dash-cam.”
Watch the video below, uploaded to YouTube by Insanemedia: