Are veterans likeIanLong, the Borderline Bar shooter being gang stalked?
You bet they are- and in media reports that run after each mass shooting/stabbing/butter-knifing, we find nearly one single fact checks out: some un-litigated DVIC slander, and,frequently,the number 13.
But first, note that in these cases, mediapundits grab quotesfrom.people who have bullied the shooters. Its a pretty well integrated systemic CYA narrative.
Here is a.link to thel ovely damsel who bullied Long.
And here is her picture:
But you dont have to take ROGS word for it-lets ask NBC News how some horse-faced lesbian linebacker slandered and bullied the future U.S.Marine while he was in high school.
And extra points for any OGS investigator who notes the close links in this NBC article between the racist/tribal/sectarian ADL,which plays on both sides of the racialand political arena,and Asian-Americans who I have implicated with evidence here,and here,and here in the case of Edward Joey X and other connections in the San Gabriel Valley of CA to gang stalking, and also to an Israelified DVIC gang stalking homicide here in the case of Matt Riehl, and many other places as actual gang stalkers:
Thousand Oaks shooter joins list of white men rampaging in Pittsburgh and Tallahassee. So where were they radicalized?
Gun violence in America is getting so bad that survivors of mass attacks are now getting killed later, in subsequent shootings.
Nov. 10, 2018 / 8:55 AM GMT+8
By James Rainey
THOUSAND OAKS, Calif.— The gunman who killed a dozen people at a Thousand Oaks bar and dance club has been depicted as a troubled loner, tormented by demons from his time as a Marine in Afghanistan.
But one of Ian David Long’s high school coaches said she saw serious signs of trouble and aggressive behavior in the months before he graduated from Newbury Park High School a decade ago.
One-time coach Dominique Colell Ballard said Long was a senior sprinter on the track team when he defied her authority during one practice — barking out repeated profanities — before grabbing and groping her at another practice.
Ballard said her attempt to discipline the teenager by throwing him off the track team was thwarted by other coaches and school administrators, who said they did not want to derail Long’s dream of joining the Marine Corps.
“So I let him back on the team. And every day after that he would show up with a big old smile on his face. It was very uncomfortable,” said Ballard, now 38 and living in nearby Camarillo. “The feeling I got was that he felt like he got away with it. He felt like he won.”
Image: Ian Long
Ian Long, 28, who is a veteran of the Marines, has been identified as the shooter at the Borderline Bar and Grill in Thousand Oaks, California.via Facebook
Ballard said she had returned to her alma mater, Newbury Park High, and was working the part-time job as head girl’s track coach in 2008. She also was responsible for attendance and discipline for both the boy’s and girl’s track teams, when Long joined as a senior. Before that, he had spent his springs playing baseball.
One afternoon, Long violated a team rule by using profanity. Ballard ordered him to run one mile, the standard punishment for swearing, Ballard recalled. But as he completed each lap, for about a dozen laps, the teenager repeatedly shouted a new round of profanities at his coach.
With each new broadside, Ballard added another mile to his punishment, until she required a total of 13 miles.
“A couple of the girls on the team heard him and they were just dumbfounded that he would keep doing it,” said Ballard, who is now a mother of two. Ballard said she required the defiant Long to run all, or most, of the distance.
Weeks later at another afternoon practice at the school, which is just 10 minutes from the site of Wednesday’s shooting, Ballard said she was trying to determine who owned a phone that turned up missing. Ballard ran at her, screaming at her to give back his phone.
“’Give me the phone, give me the phone, give me the phone,’ he just kept screaming,” recalled Ballard. Given his aggressive behavior, Ballard told him she would not give him the phone.
“Then he starts grabbing me,” Ballard said. “He reached around and he had one hand on my stomach and one hand on my butt.”