Texas Church Shooting Massacre Confirmed as False Flag Event

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Following the shocking news of a mass shooting in a Texas church on Sunday, evidence has now emerged that proves the attack actually was a False Flag event.The suspected shooter, 26-year-old Devin Patrick Kelley, reportedly opened fire on churchgoers during Sunday service at the First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs, killing at least 27 people.The incident took place at around 11:30 a.m. local time when a man reportedly walked into the church, located about 40 miles east of San Antonio, and opened fire, according to witnesses.The news made headlines worldwide, yet some mainstream media news outlets had advance knowledge of the attack, even reporting on the incident a full day before it happened.

Qatar-based network Al Jazeera written an reported on the shooting over 24 hours before the shooting happened and scheduled the news item to appear on their website moments after the incident took place.The article published on their website titled Texas: At least 26 killed in Sutherland Springs church is timestamped with a time and date that shows the article was published shortly after the news broke.There’s nothing unusual about that, right? Everything seems normal.The discrepancy is between the time it was created and the time it was published.The article was written and created over a day before the shooting but was scheduled to go live just after it happened.Most news website sites have a scheduling system to allow them to publish content at set times rather than at the time it was created.For example, if here at Neon Nettle, we have an article that’s more relevant to our Australian audience, we would schedule it to go live at a more appropriate time for them rather than in the middle of the night when most of our audience would miss it.If we did this, the article would show the time it went live, but our server would also log the time it was created, which, in theory, could be weeks or months in advance.So how do we know when that article was created?Every once in a while, Google’s extreme snooping comes in handy, and this is one of those instances.When Google scrapes content and adds it to their search, it also logs the server time and date it was created so it can show the user how old an article is.A quick search on Google and we can see the Al Jazeera article was created way before the incident happened (see screenshot below).

So why would an Arab mainstream media network have advanced knowledge of a mass shooting event in Texas?This is clearly a hallmarking of a false flag, and the key to figuring out the motivation behind usually requires taking a closer look at what else is in the news headlines, or what is being kept out of the press.Over the weekend, major stories were breaking or about to break.On Sunday, we broke the story that Democrat lobbyist Tony Podesta was taken into custody by the US Marshalls.

Read more at: http://www.nnettle.com/news/3093-texas-church-shooting-massacre-confirmed-as-false-flag-event
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