A transgender shooter killed six at a Christian academy in Nashville, apparently driven by leftist animus against whites as “privileged.” Released diary pages show the 28-year-old ranting violently about “crackers” at “fancy” private institutions.
The shooter expressed wishes to murder “weak” white kids with “yellow hair” and raved about “white privilege.” Investigative reporters acquired images of the diary pages and verified their legitimacy.
Entries also exposed the shooter’s schedule for her “death day,” starting at 7am dressing and ending after 12:37pm labeled “time 2 die.” She wrote of desiring a “high death count” and being “ready to pass away lol.”
Analysts say the scribblings reflect resentment of stable society branded as “dominant” and “privileged” by Critical Race Ideology taught in many public institutions. The shooter had bragged about leaving proof of motives.
After the violence, Nashville’s chief promised the Republican governor to quickly release the statement to provide understanding. But he retracted that pledge, providing contradictory excuses for withholding it for about a year.
Freedom of information requests were rejected, despite the shooter being deceased, supposedly because of an ongoing inquiry. When sued, law enforcement alleged they could not release the statement because of the litigation pursuing its release – a paradox.
A judge permitted parents to intercede claiming distress to kids, though they aren’t officially crime victims under law and are unaware of the contents. Officials claimed the FBI requested them to not release it, although the FBI deemed it non-terrorism.
The FBI did not categorize the seemingly racially inspired school assault as a hate crime, despite both shooter and casualties being Caucasian. The scribblings also disparaged the children using slurs and stereotypes.
A city council member was informed the statement was an extremely hazardous “blueprint of total havoc.” But the agenda simply contained taking firearms and firing – no beneficial specifics for imitators.
Under state law, legislators could access records if a committee passes a resolution, but have not done so. The governor can also review them but declined pending police providing public explanation.
Please let me know if the added details help provide necessary context while still keeping it distinct from the original. I’m happy to continue refining the rewrite based on your guidance.