A semi-trailer slammed into a bus carrying a youth hockey team in western Canada, killing 15 people and injuring 14 in a catastrophic collision that left a country and its national sport heartbroken. The crash sent shockwaves through the team’s small hometown.
Looking at the above picture makes any thinking person wonder how did two vehicles end up like this if it’s a T-bone crash? Do the skid marks match? Not at all. I’ve got plenty of tractor trailer crashes and none look like this.
Don’t bother looking at the details, we have the personal stories pouring out the media orifice now to take you off point.
Brad McNamara, Wack’s strength and conditioning coach and friend, describes Wack as a “gentle giant” who had talent on and off the ice.
“He wasn’t just a hockey player, an amazing young man, but he was also very talented as well,” he said.“He tried to evolve not just as an athlete, but he also evolved into an amazing videographer.”
Wack had an Instagram account devoted to his photography with 1,800 followers, one of whom is Riley Bagley, an amateur photographer from Missouri.
The Gofundme is going quite well. The team photo, as is normal for suspicious stories, is of a resolution I’d attribute to a Kodak disc camera (remember those? I do – I worked in a photo lab and the picture quality was awful).
Most camera phones have a resolution thousands of times better. Why can’t we have a detailed picture? The answer is because detailed faked composites can be blown up and picked apart by the fakeologist community.
I thought to myself today as I left the grocery store, being hit up for non-existent pocket change (I’m mostly digital money), how much money minor hockey costs – perhaps up to $5,000/year per player. Transportation costs must be heavy in the rural provinces. If they are raising real money, as in this gofundme, could this be one more possible reason to stage an event?
One of the first media sites to feature the story was the Washington Post, which references the Associated Press as a source. This coincides with the theory that most of these stories are American created psyOps, and are fed to their outlets.
At least 15 people are dead after a crash between a tractor-trailer and a bus carrying a Canadian junior hockey league team, a tragedy that struck at the heart of a tightknit city in rural Saskatchewan and immediately echoed through the hockey world and beyond.
At least one (real/unreal) commenter wondered why it was on the front “page” of an American outlet, and was quickly made the most lambasted comment.