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According to reporting by San Diego Reader editor Matt Potter, the father of the suspected Colorado mass murderer is almost certainly an anti-fraud scientist at a San Diego company. He is Robert M. He is listed as living at the same Rancho Penasquitos address on Sparren Ave. Holmes's picture appears to be the same person who was shown on TV entering a car to begin a trip to Denver.
FICO spokesperson Kate Sellers Blatt would not confirm that Holmes worked for the firm, saying in an email, "Out of respect for the privacy of our employees, as a matter of policy FICO does not disclose information about individuals.
Over the last ten years, he has developed predictive models for financial services, and credit and fraud risk models. He is one of several scientists who patented a predictive model system used to detect telecommunications fraud. After the address was posted, the Reader removed it. I wasn't consulted but didn't argue the point. I agree, the specific address is not relevent and does invade the parents privacy. I feel for the parents, they are going to have a son in prison for the rest of his life.
No parent needs that kind of heart ache. The Reader editors who took out the address would agree with you. The UT has also been criticized by stating the family's location in a way that an alert reader could figure out the address.
Given that the address had been used on TV in the morning, was on the Internet, and is listed in the white pages, I felt there was not a problem giving the address, particularly since the house was being guarded conspicuously by neighbors.
But I was overruled and never protested a peep. Not exactly sure what comparisons can be drawn between this guy and Ted Kaczynski. To me, this guy is closer to a Jared Laughner type, and even that is kind of a stretch. Jared Laughner had previously diagnosed mental problems as I recall, and was definitely giving off strong mental disturbance signals prior to his deadly outburst, and he did not have anything near the intellect as this guy did-as I recall Laughner was in a community college.
Regardless, no one does an act like this without some deep rooted mental disorder IMO. You have to have a disorder to do this. Normal people don't do these things.
According to the internet, Don Bauder age 76 is almost certainly a journalist currently writing for the San Diego Reader. Don Bauder appears to be the same person who reported the private address later redacted of two innocent people who may be related to a murder suspect - for no apparent or useful reason.
Bauder has a Master's degree in Journalism from the Univeristy of Wisconsin. Again, the address was hardly private this morning. If the Reader redacted it I haven't looked , the editors must have had a good reason. There would be few things more horrible than what these parents are going through.
I just read that in February , James Holmes attended an interview weekend for the graduate interdisciplinary program in neuroscience at the University of Arizona.
It was reported that his application to the program was rejected. Some might also remember that on January 8th, former Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords and thirteen people were injured and six others were killed in a shooting there.
It has also been reported that after he was taken into custody Holmes referred to himself as "the Joker". I am not sure of the relationship that you cite, but some interesting things have come out in recent hours. One is Holmes bought weapons and munitions online for several months before the shooting.
He earlier expressed an unusual interest in comic character villains, including those from Batman. The timeline is interesting. He bought munitions online for three months -- right after, possibly, he ran into trouble in graduate school. Allegedly, he left school voluntarily, but the pressures of graduate school can be tough. According to the Aurora Police Chief, the guns were all purchased locally and legally within the last 2 months.
I believe that he bought the AR and one of the Glocks at 2 separate Gander Mountains stores and the other Glock and the Remington shotgun were purchased on separate occasions at a Denver Bass Pro Shops location. The Chief also said that nearly 7, rounds and multiple magazines for those weapons were purchased online. In addition, Colorado is apparently one of two states, Arizona being the other, that don't restrict the sales of semi-automatic assault rifles, in this case the AR In fact, in Colorado, As of , it is illegal for any local government or law enforcement agency to "enact an ordinance, regulation or other law that prohibits the sale, purchase or possession of a firearm that a person may lawfully sell, purchase or possess under state or federal law.
He also purchased the tactical gear he was wearing online, from a place called TacticalGear. I saw the interviews with the Aurora police chief twice. It sickens me that someone can purchase all that ammunition online.
On the other hand, I don't like governments prying into citizens' online purchases. Colorado now has experienced Columbine, the shootings at the Bailey high school, and now Aurora, but nobody thinks the state will do anything about the ability to get guns at will. I have a wide variety of firearms.
A few of them are over yrs old. Some are family heirlooms. A couple were WWII issue. Each and everyone of them is in working condition and is fired on a regular basis. I have shotguns, rifles, high-powered and scoped hunting rifles, revolvers and semi-automatic pistols. None of them are assault rifles. The M-1 is closest, but it doesn't meet the standard. My wife and both daughters all trained in firearms and fire arm safety and the have each fired every one of them.
I have never purchased ammunition on line. I want to see the brass and the quality of the load of anything I am going to fire. In the case of a couple of the older guns, they are custom loads that I have made locally.
There is absolutely no reason for any private individual to have rounds, BUT it is not illegal. And really, in my opinion, it doesn't make any difference whether or not it can be bought online. Unless or until there is a national data base on ammunition sales, it will continue to be available. And unless gun laws similar to those in England are enacted, people will still have guns in the UK in there were 0. I don't think there is even a prayer that will happen and quite honestly, I want to keep my guns.
The homicide rate of gun control countries-like England- is no different than the US on a statistical level, they have less gun violence, but far more knife and other weapon violence. That is one reason I hate seeing the stats on gun violence, because it is meant to imply that there is less killing going on in countries tat have gun control. I don't disagree with you in the slightest on that point.
But I am sure that moviegoers in England don't have many worries about a masked knifeman attacking a crowded theatre, killing 12 and wounding However I would be more worried about having someone pulling a knife on me on a London street than someone pulling a gun. Again, I would like to see the stats that SurfPup quotes. Are they put out by the NRA? I have not seen the data you refer to, SurfPup, and until I do see them, I am skeptical. Remind me never to burgle your house. That's a lot of firepower that you and your family have there.
Generally speaking, burglars strike when they believe no one to be home. Now if you tried to rob me, well that's a completely different thing. Actually, it's not as "bad" as it seems. Some of the weapons are in a glass case in my office. The Winchester and the Colt from the late 's, my dad's old Army issue. But all of the ammunition is locked up in a safe that you wouldn't be able to find if you didn't know where it was.
And except for a Mossburg and a Glock, all of the others are locked up as well. The Mossberg and Glock are for our protection, we also have one of each at our place in PS. They are both readily accessible, but if you don't know where they are, you won't find them without tearing the house apart. But yeah, we feel relatively secure.
I would like to say though, that despite the fact that over the last 35 or so years, we have felt the need to get one of the guns out on 3 or 4 occasions, fortunately we have never actually come close to needing to use it. OK, then I won't rob you. Nobody should be afraid of an M-1 if I am the one holding it. I couldn't hit you at 5 feet, as I proved in the Army more than 50 years ago.
Actually, at such close range, a shotgun is a better bet for you. At meters with 00 buck, you're probably talkin about maybe a inch or so spread and those 9 pellets are gonna leave one big hole in someone. With a Glock , I'm sure you would be able to hit the target from that range and all you'd have to do is keep firing. It's hard for most people to rapidly sight and fire on a close target with a long gun. My father used to hunt ducks and pheasant with a shotgun.
I felt so sorry for those beautiful birds when he brought them home. And I hated picking the shot out of the birds when we ate them. It wasn't like eating pheasant under glass at an upscale restaurant. Just having the firearm displayed and ready to use would stop I have been at home during a "hot" burglary, and I wished I had a firearm then.